The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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T39-19661123 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19661123 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

ueVo edPres IW I@J I rgJ I t$J lt$J I@J lt$J lt$J VOL. 1-NO. 12 UNIVERSITY OF SOUfH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 23, 1966 Subscripllon Ra1e Page 'Good Hope' Opens Thursday In Theatr e The final USF Theatre pro duction of the trimester, "The Good Hope," by Herman Hei jermans, o p e n s tomorrow night at 8:30p.m. in the TAT. The play will run at the same time on Friday and Saturday night, and on Dec. 1-3. Holly Gwinn, veteran of more than a dozen USF thea tre productions, heads the cast. Three "non students" have been cast in leading roles. They are Jerome S. Peeler of Tampa, who tnade his first theatre appearance here last summer; Dr. Gil Hertz, professor of physical education at USF; and Rina Tiomkin Reynolds, who has acted professionally in Europe and IsraeL Other students p 1 a y i n g major roles are April Salerno, Joseph D'Esposito, Alan Bou verat, Carol Oditz, Bob Erwin and Nancy Barber. RINA REYNOLDS Also in the cast are USF students: Mary Guice, Willard Becker, Howard S y m o n s, James Hall, William McClel land, Doug Kaye and Carol Belt. For the play to achieve its intended impact, said Miriam Goldina, who will direct the play, it is extremely impor tant for the production to give a real picture of Holland at the time the play was written. Miss Goldina is an interna tionally known actress and di rector on a special appoint ment to USF this fall. Miss Goldina has done ex tensive research to guarantee that the play will be in the authentic Dutch tradition. Vincent Van Gogh, a com patriot of the playwright, Herijermans, represents the spirit of the play, she said. The Lincoln Library has provided pictures and other information from the Moscow Art Theatre production and the Holland Museum lo aned Miss Goldina pictures and materials from the original 1900 production there. The play deals with a hard headed man who owns all the fishing boats and other busi nesses in a small Dutch vil lage, controlling everyone in the village in one way or an other. He sends out the fishing boat "The Good Hope" know ing that it is not seaworthy, and everyone in the village is afraid to protest. The impact of the original * * * j 'Good Hope' Director Has Varied, Extensive Credits USF's coming production of "The Good Hope" w ill intro duce Bay area theatre goers to the talents of Miriam Goldi na, whose 30 years of acting and directing spans Moscow, Broadway and Hollywood. Temple Book," "National Velvet" and "The Man from U.N.C.L.E." In New York she directed ''The Courageous ')ne" by Maxim Gorky and ''A Doll's House" by Ibsen, as well as appearing in six plays includ ing " Diamond Lil' ' and "Heart of a City." Her credits also include roles in five mo tion pictwes. ALAN BOUVERAT production brought about a drastic change in the treat ment and benefits for seamen during the following 10 years. While the play has a dra matic theme, said Miss Goldi na, it is also poetic with ele ments of h u mor, music and dancing. "A Funny Thing Happened To Me On The Way To The Forum" is scheduled for Feb. 16-18 and Feb. 23-25. The com edy will be directed by Rus sell G. Whaley. Tickets are now available at the USF Theatre box office. Price is $.75 for students, $1.25 for faculty, and $2.50 for admission. The box office is open weekdays, 1 to 5 p.m. '67 Orientation Needs Chairman en Edges Out Wulff For SRG Victory The Students for Responsi ble Government (SRG) rode to a virtual sweep, Monday, electing J ohn Hogue presi dent of the Student Associ ation and pulling Andy Pet ruska, Frank Winkles, Frank Caldwell and Paulette Szabo into the Senate. USF's first student politi cal party, organized last Au gust and approved by the Student Affairs Department in October, failed only to elect Phil Davis , but Karen "Charlie" Hultzen won the fifth Senate seat. Hultzen is an ardent SRG supporter, though not a member. Hogue drew 1,384 votes to Bob Wulff's 1,145 in the bal loting that wasn't decided un til the votes from I:!ay Campus were counted. Hogue had an 86-vote lead but he took Bay Campus almost unanimously with Wulff getting only 10 votes from St. Petersburg. The total vote was a new record eclipsing last year's 1p.ark of 2,278. Almost 34 per cent of the eligible voters cast ballots this year, of the 7,500 eligible to vote in the sixlh presidential election here. Don Gifford, who ran un opposed, was elected vice president getting 1,382 votes of confidence. There were 256 write-ins for vice presi dent. Mike Kannensohn, SRG's vice presidential nominee, was knocked out of the race Nov. 11 by the Student Court of Review because of insuffi cient hours. He has 49 hours now, but 60 are required of the candidate, the Court said. T h e Senate totals were, Petruska 1,736, Winkles 1,569, Caldwell 1,366, Hultzen 1,259 and Szabo 1,117. Finishing out of the money were incumbent Tim Bradley 1,071, Davis 966, Walter Terrie 692, Vergil Foust 570, and Bill Sitar 351. The winners are scheduled to be inaugurated Jan. 9, the first day of classes Tri mester II. Question Mr. Vice President! • ect1o Campaigning Voters received the Hogue sales pitch last week from Hogue campaign manager Jack McGinnis (right) and Hogue in the University Crnter lobby. Photo by Rich Whitaker The Winner! Exam Schedule To Be Published Originally with the Moscow Habimah Theatre where she received her training in thea tre under the personal super vision of StanislaVsky, she is on a special appointment at the University. Miss Goldina will direct the Dutch play by Herman Heijermans to be presented at the USF Theatre Thursday and Friday and Dec. 1-3. Miss Goldina's wide variety of stage and screen roles in clude a nun, a Spanish aristo crat, a member of the French underground, an Italian peas ant, a Russian opera star, a Hawaiian religious fanatic, a lion tamer in Madrid , and a Mexican fortune teller. The student orientation proA WuHf supporter leaps to her feet to ask a question or President-elect John Hogue (left) and his campaign man ager Jack McGinnis celebrate Hogue's victory over Bob Wulff in Monday's election. Hogue will take office Jan. 9. gram, to start Sept. 18, 1967, presidential candidate John Hogue during the Bull Session needs a chairman. John Paul Nov. U held between the University Center and Administration Jones, Student Association sec-retary of special services, asks _B_u_il_d_in..:g::_. ___________________________________________ _ The official schedu le o{ ex aminations for Trimester I will be published in the next issue of The Oracle. Latest information from the Division of Planning and Analysis and other agencies on exams will be incorporated into a handy charl form with explanatory notes. A career which started in Moscow has led Miss Goldina most recently to major televi sion roles on "Have Gun Will Travel," "Going My Way," "Tightrope," "Combat," "Richard Boone," "Arrest and Trial," "Kraft Suspense," "Perry Mason," "Shirley She also has directed an acting laboratory at Bryn Mawr College, and a profes sional theatre company spon sored by Frederic March and Florence Eldridge in Darien, Conn. that any sophomore or junior in terested in being chairman for this program pick up an appli cation in the SA office, Univer sity Center 219 and return it by Tuesday. The program will have five phases, according to Jones, and will be Sept. 18, 19 and 20, the first three days of fall quarter. Jill Young Is New Miss Aegean Jill Young, 3CB, (center) was named I'!liss Aegean Sat urday night at tbe Miss Aegean Ball . Larry Hevia of the Oracle Photo by Anthony Zappone yearbook staff looks on as last year's queen, Linda. Zuro, pre sents Jill's reign with a bouquet of rose s. I SA Legislators Blast New Operating Code By STU THAYER Staff Writer The Student Association leg islature last Thursday night criticized the addition to the. Board of Regents Operating Manual known as the Operat ing Code, heard student evalu ation of the faculty should be a reality by April , and found 22 of its members preferred vice president John Hogue as its president and six preferred Bob Wulff. The meeting was held in a packed University Center (CTR) 252 as students from a journalism class and some ad ditional spectators, including vice president elect Don Gif ford, lined the back of the room. COLLEGE OF basic Studies (CB) representatives Jack McGinnis, Rick Catlin, and Lee Fugate criticized the Code with a concurring opin ion from Senator Tim Brad ley. M c G i n n is, repeating much of what he wrote in a letter to The Oracle last week, called the section in the Code on student welfare (7.2) simi lar to "the Cub Scout oath," and sections dealing with stu dent actions as "vague." Cat lin agreed. McGinnis said he and sever al other students were work ing with the USF American Association of University Pro fessors (AAUP) on a commit tee which he said would press for a statewide bill of student righ t s. State recommendations , he said, would be presented to the national AAUP for their suggesti ons. Fugate, also Secretary of Academic Affairs, said Uni versity President John S. Allen seemed to have "an iron hand on university affairs" and criticized the section of the Regents' Code that per mits the president to declare off -campus areas off limits to students. "Once you leave the campus," Fugate sai d, "you should be on your own." ANOTHER LEGISLATOR said, "It's just the idea they put it in writing," after saying the University a 1 r e ad y seemed to have this power. He said he felt that officials were " waiting for us to do something wrong." Bradley questioned who was to .determine the educational aims of the University. Sever al Code passages , including a section on "free inquiry," limit student actions to the "educational aims" of the University. Yearbook Taking Club Action Shots Orders for action shots for USF clubs are now being taken by the yearbook, The Aegean, organizations direc tor Leonard Kania has an nounced. Deadline for orders is Nov. 30. Kania said that "those clubs who have ordered one page or more in the yearbook are en titled to have our staff photog rapher take pictures of your club at parties, sports events or other events which you would like represented in the annual." Kania added, in a release, that orders for action shots be sent to the Aegean office, Uni versity Center (CTR) 221, at least three to four days prior to the event, or call ext. 617. McGinnis, also Undersecre tary of Academic Affairs under Fugate, said student evaluation of the faculty pro gram should be ready "by the end of March." He said he h a d received information from Georgia Tech, Florida Sta te, Florida and the South ern Universities Student Gov ernment Ass oci ation ( SUSGA) and was using as many sources a s possi bl e "in order to get a well -rounded view." JUST BEFORE adjourn ment, Catlin moved the legis lat ure endorse V ice president John Hogue for president. After some criticism, Senator Frank Winkles amended the motion so that legislators would express their private preferen ce, not as a body. The 22 legislators who signed their names to the Hogue sheet were Catlin, Fu gate, McGinnis, Nicki N icho ls, Ted Weeks, Scott Barnett, R u ss Di c kinson , Karen Hult zen, and Cam Wallace from Basic S t ud ies. Business Ad ministration representatives Rick Bro wn, Dennis McGarry and Mike Mahagan, Educa tion l e g i s 1 a t o r s Donna Beagues, Margaret Turney, Linda Sulliv an , Education leg isla t or s Donna Beagues, Mar garet Turney , Linda Sullivan, and David Schu tt, and Liberal Arts ( LA) delegates Joan Lindsey, Eugene Turner, Don Deagas and Frank S till o also s ig ned for Hogu e. Senators Tim Bradley and Fran Wilson also endorsed Hogue. S ig ning for B o b Wulff were CB's Jeff Dona h ue, Henry Clayton , Andy Boros and D oug Kaye, Bob Minervini (LA), an d Mike Wedge from engineer ing . Allen Issues Grad Program Statement EDITOR'S NOTE: tbe fol lowing statement was issued by President John S. Allen in reply to students' request for a commencement convo cation in December. When the state university system went on the tight schedu l e of year round op eration with three trimes ters in a calendar year, the Board authorized only one commencement a year. The University of South Florida has held this com mencement in spring of each year. At the end of other terms it has held re ceptions or coffees for se niors for their parents. In recent years t he USF Alumni Association has held these receptions . However, the rush of completing f i nal examinati o ns and getting away for vacations has made it difficult to find a time for these receptions that is convenient for all to attend. Final examinations for this current trimester end on Saturday, Dec . 17. If we can f i nd a date convenient for the seniors and their families, we would be glad to en tertain them at a re ception, particularly to have the opportunity to congratu late the seniors and meet their parents. An alterna t ive to one large reception could be reception s by col leges . Dates that might be possi ble would be Sunday after noon , Dec . 11, Saturday eve ning, Dec. 17, o r Sunday af. ternoon, Dec. 18.

PAGE 2

2 THE ORACLE Nov. 23, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Author, Educator Tells About 'Mis-Education' By FLO FELTY York and Cleveland Institute for Government is also in charge of Featurr Editor Gestalt Therapy. He also worl(S the bookstore." " . for the University Seminar on In comparing USF to San Go ahead, get yourself f1red. Problems of Interpretation at F Stat G d d It's not so bad to be fired. I've Columbia University. 't ke, oohmathn satl bee r d d ti J t a e n now w y e s un Ire a ozen mes. us Goodman was the first to hold dents here don ' t picket the Adand get yourself another the chair at San Francisco State ministration Building m o r e J • College, where the student govoften. That's what Dr. Paul Good-ernment hires a teacher of its Th . . man, educator and author said choice each semester, totally inpower of the IS In repeatedly concerning the "misdependent of administrative Goodman smd. education" in schools during a control. He went on to Pxplain eight ,per of. the Uruted visit to USF last Thursday and that in San Francisco, the stuStates now under Friday. dent dues total about $300 000 26. !he admmistratlon rec . . ' f ' ogmzed the student potential at Goodman is known as a playhalf of .whiCh Is free to pay . or Berkeley. At San Francisco, the wright, poet, novelist, short entertainment, and to work With administration has learned to story writer and literary critic. other programs headed by the I t th t d t h th student government. e e s u en s ave err way. He has also practiced When there was a strike against try. "F 0 R INSTANCE," he said, the food service, the adminisGoodman earned his Ph.D. in "the students have a communitration allowed food trucks on humanities from the University ty action program, a juvenile campus to feed the picketing of Chicago in 1954 and is curdelinquent program, and an exstudents. rently associated with the New perimental college. The Student • Photo biv Rich Whitaker Swinging Folk Dance Lee Kolesar demonstrates a Norfu Indian folk dance dur ing a. recent World Affairs Club meeting. Tbe theme for the program was "Focus on India." Photo by Bob Po liz e r Russian Evening Skirts swirl and limbs fly as coeds perform a Russian folk dance during the presentation of "An Evening In Russia.." Other highlights of the evening were poetry recitals and musical solos. The program was presented by the USF Russian Club. Closed Circuit BUT THINKS SWEDEN, U.S. ALIKE Happiness Is •• Lox And Bagels GOODMAN ALSO f a v o r s "abandoning the myth of com pulsory education for a system" for schooling which would allow every child a choice of the kind that suits his taste, no schooling at all, lie also feels that chil dren should be taken , away from the parents during the years of elementary school. Lox and bagels, the life-blood define "schmooz," lox, and ba In a talk to some of the edu of a Jewish breakfast, is the gels. The results were varied cation classes, Goodman said Television Aids Speech Students American Dating Puzzles Brandt perfect descrition of happiness and somewhat startling. that the biggest problem in eduClosed . circuit television here It's a long way to go home were only 30 applicants, eight for a Jewish student on many A bagel, according to various cation is the specialist who can-is helping teach high school for a weekend visit if you live of whom were chosen. Brandt college campuses on a late Sunsources, is a sexy biscuit, a not relate to people, but is only speech students to be better out of the state. It's even is one of the students studying day morning. rock-hard miniature life preconcerned with their field of speakers. harder if your name is Lars on USF campus under the Placed on a table is a. piping server, something to throw at study. Nearly 300 students from high Erik Brandt, and you live in program. hot platter of bagels, 1ce-cold your roommate when it's three "Students are given a curricuschools in 14 central and southSweden. The American dat ing sys lox, mounds of fluffy cream days old, or a small spotted dog !urn passed down by utter marwest Florida counties were on Lars, who is from Gavle, tern puzzles Brandt. "At home cheese, e.nd cofwith long ears. ons. If you were. real profession the Tan:pa Campus Sweden, came to this country when a boy and girl begin to fee. Surroundmg all this .Is an According to Webster's, a als (the teachers) you would a Flonda Forensics district after winning a local organidate, it is to be taken quite seassortment of warm, friendly bagel is defined as "a hard, refuse it ... Sabotage the proworkshop. . zation's scholarship. riously . They don't start it people have to eat, glazed donut-shaped roll; soft gram _ bypass it ... If vou Students participating in until they are ready to get serelax schmooz. on the inside, and usually made have the courage. If it doesn't temporaneous speaking g1ve Brandt said it all rious. Here, I have, noticed i t Jewish students were asked to of a potato base." help the students refuse it. That their presentations before the this way. "It was my father seems to be sort of a prestige ' SF TV di who gave me the idea." One What are lox? No, it's what is is being professional," he said. cameras m WU • os. game to see who can claim bicycles are popular , and so is walking." Lars said. "I would probably walk in town. There is a problem with parking there also ! " Lars admitted that he was not get tin g around much here. "The bus service is not good, and we are so far from town here." Brandt found it difficult to pinpoint the difference in young people here and in Swe den. "So much is alike, yet it is different." lox. . . Later they could see their preday last year, Brandt senior the most dates." Deadline Approaches In military circles, lox is the G<_>odman Is aware of his repsentations on large-screen TV in came home from a Rotary Lars hopes to see some thi ng DAN(}ING IS popular in his abbreviation for liquid oxygen. the campuses as the USF Theatre , and hear comClub meeting with news of of the country while he is homeland and occasionally To Sunday morning brunchers, . and .comm?nted on ments by USF speech faculty scholarships offered by the here. Lagr of transportation someone will bring . in the Advance sales of 1967 Aege it is a salty, semi-oily form of It. It makes little difference members. Tampa R otary Club, through seems to be the greatest American style. Adult Swedes ans is approaching the 1,000 • smoked salmon. (to me) located, but The workshop was organized an organization called Florida problem. look askance at the American mark, editor Sam Nuccio Jr., It is usually served in strips at a like t?ls generally by Professor Kevin E. Kearney, International Students, Inc. "AT HOME students h:J.ve teenage dance form too . 4PC, anoounced. Last year, and is eaten with cream cheese get fired, he srud. But, when state coordinator of Florida Fo"Why don't you try for one?" no trouble movl'ng around Brandt thought, though, there For Aegean Sales ou h t ti h he asked h s L d d t might be less parental involveabout 2,400 annuals were sold on a bagel. Y . ave a a sue as rensic Society activities. It also IS on. ars 1 ry, even though cars are not so ment in student affairs in at distribution tin1e in April. Dr. Robert Goldstein, chairmme, the included workshop sessions on and won. prevalent. Publi c transportaSweden than we see here. It This year, according to the man of the History Department ally you Wlth kid basic principles of debate, esIN ALL OF Sweden there tion there is highly ade quate, might best be described as a Office of Campus Publicaand adviser of USF Hillel, the gloves. sentials of public address, and _________________ _.:_ _____ , of mutual respect of the tions, reservations and pay local Jewish group, had an in oral interpretation. USF speech I d . dul d h stories back to his hometown newspa per. LARS BAS hopes concerning h is other hobby, ham radio opera tin g. Very soon he hopes t o con tact friends at home through equipment here at USF. He is the newlyelected secretary of USF's ham radio operators' club. Like all Swedish males, Lars had to give a year to mili tary service following h i gh school. " Sure, you can choose what branch you wa nt," he grinned. " But ytlu get sent into something else!" Thinking his radio expt>ri ence would be useful, he vol unteered for the Army S .1goal Corps but found himself an assistant meteorologist in the Air Force. "That was all right," he added good na turedly. "The Air Force is supposed to be the better." ments of $1 must be made in teresting definition for lox and Distribuflve faculty conducting sessions are FOR THE LATE FOR LUNCH BUNCH a t an youl advance, in 224: University bagels: "a salty taste with Dr. Hermann Stelzner, Frank ' ll'l!'r': a Centers. a hole in it." Galati, Dr. James E. Popovich, Brandt hopes to be a jourt•t fritt rt No books will be sold in One student's definition of Education Club Alex Huey, and Mrs. Barbara The Oat. ng Game : nalist , like his father and 4:1r :--t older sister. "It is not necesApriJ. "schmooz" was "more then just Kaster. 1361 4 NEBRASKA •""'• k -------' sary, though, for one to have .MWIO Most universities charge talking -a comfortable, reSee S Members the same career as the faNext to The Wild Boar from $5 to $7.50 per book, and !axed feeling ... must have SA 5 A w • • G ther." It is just a coincidence tbe $1 price at USF represents something to eat while schmoozThe USF Distributive Educa-ecures Olfl ng a me in t his case. He p lans to fend PHONE 935-9026 possibly the greatest bargain ing ... a real yak session with tion Club is now interested in BMC VW on campus, acoording to Aelots of people .around." recruiting new members, ac$ o•ISCOUntS gean editors. Daryll Weiler, PH4, stated cording to club president Walter By DAVE DUKES made a luncheon date with a Overseas Information PORSCHE Faculty and staff members that if this ethnic breakfast ever Thomason . Staff Writer girl he wanted to date, but also must make advance resdisappeared, so would many . . Many diScounts for students . . f couldn't because he was supposAvailable To Students TRIUMPH ervations before the end of the people who claim Jewish heriAlthough the club IS not active have been secured by Allen pressure, pam a aedly dating another girl steadiThe Overseas Information trimester. tae:e. at present, it plans to announce Wolfson of the Student Associaadage from a TV c?m ly . But he saw nothing wrong Center , CTR 214, is now open to e Guaranteed Tuning r;;;;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:::::::;;;;;:;;;;:;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;::;::;::;::;;:;:;;:;:;;:;:;;:;::;;;the date of its first meeting tion. These include a free lubrimercial, adequately descnbes with this date because his provide students with "world CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. {No. of Fowler) 932 later this month. Any student cation, discounts on gas and the act ed .out day steady was in class, or supposed wide" information. The Center , and Repair on All with an interest in distributive tune-ups, batteries, tires, gas, at noon 10 the Umversity to be anyway. Also, neither girl sponsored by the World Affairs Popular l ... orted Cars education may become an acmechanical work, and free <.CTR) as oopaknew the other one, so all Club , hopes to encourage and live member. brake adjustments. tiently. await their for seemed well. assist USF s t udents interested e PRECISION Oth d . lunch m the CTR cafetenas. tud h The main objective of the club er Jscounts are on car But when 11 am arrived m overseas s y, researc ' COMPDniON . bo 1 . b k d Take this conversation, for travel v 1 ta service oppo 1s to promote scholarships races, w mg , oo s an 1 h' h d and Bruce entered the lobby he .. ' 0 . un ry r-PREP:AUIIOI d . . . school supplies examp e, w lC • occurre as a . ' tumties, JObs and careers, as among stu ents m the distrJbu. . male student stood restlessly froze as he saw both g1rls stand-11 d d d 1 th tive education field. A list of these discounts and I . fr th 1 k t th ing about five feet from each we as a stu '! n e • FREE PICK. JOHNNY'S RESTAURANT 13102 NEBRASKA AVE. PIT FREE SALAD BAR their locations is available in g ancmg om e. c oc o . e th f h. t d h d U.S. concernmg foreign IanDues, which are payable at th SA ff door to the rapidly groWlng 0 .er, or IS sea Y a guages and areas. and DELIVERY AT the first official meeting, shall Teh 0 ts h b lunch lines . When this student's skipped class! The center is open weekdays THE UNIYUSITY . . ese 1scoun ave een se. Th 1 B uld be $1.50 per trimester durmg . date finally showed up (three e on Y escape ruce co from 2 to 4 p.m. All interested the regular school session. cured for the benefit the stu. minutes later, he blurted out, think of was a quick dash into students are invited to visit the CLOSED FOR THANKSGMNG dents. Lack of use will cause "Darn it Molly what's your the men' s room beside him. Fif-c HOLIDAYS Students Help th t b d d ' ' em 0 e rescm e excuse this time?" teen minutes later Bruce , ac--; "What excuse, Jim?" companied by four laughing fra-Library Displays "For being so ... late. Just ternity brothers, emerged, Tabulate Results look at those long lunch lines. dashed out the door, and headed d . A We probably won't get served for lunch off-campus. Three USF students assisted Ecua Orlan rt until tomorrow, and I have a Quick-thinking Bruce roanART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT the National Broadcasting Com-An exhibition of Ecuadorian class in 45 minutes . " aged to get out of the problem 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 FROM 5:00 8:30 P.M. pany last week in assembling pottery, jewelry and basketry is .Jim's anger is a typical with this which he voting samples from selected currently on display in the Li-t10n of the students . ed to both girls later that mght r precincts in Hillsborough Coun-brary lobby. The exhibition is around the lobby at th1s time. on the telephone. Hoping for your name on the door someday? Name on the door! Carpet on the floorllt can happen to you. Just keep your nose to the flintstone-keep sparking with those bright ideas. Meanwhile, consider a really brilliant idea from your New York Life Representative . It's modern life insurance for col lege students . It offers excellent protection now for the benefit of your parents and, later on, for the family you'll have . What's more, this life insurance can provide the ready cash (no questions asked) you may one day need to convert one of your bright ideas Into a going business. Speak with your New York Life Represents; tive before the term ends! There's no obligation, and someday you will be glad you didl KENT E. MOSS NEW YORK. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY SUITE 1100 EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK BLDG. OHice: 229 Home: 935-7515 II t ty for use by NBC computers. owned by Jim Felter, 1964 USF Almost pure agony be de-"I just on my way to the The figures were used in pregraduate. tecte.d on faces w1th. when one of my ira dieting winners in the Governor Felter collected the artifacts passmg mmute, each brmgmg termty brothers saw me and and House races. while serving in the Peace more tension, disgust, and told m.e I had an emergency B It Ph.lli 4 Hr, L . Corps. in Ecuador. Most of the longer lunch lines. Probably no long distance call from home . 0 on 1 ps, ouis th d il k M th ' t k d I Stolba, 4PS , and Michael exhibition is pre Columbian o er a Y provo es y mo er IS qm e. s1c an Meksraitis, 3PS, were selected and dates from 500 A.D . to 1500 tas many brllef argumd ents hBavtei;o go allhome this by the Political Science DepartA.D. He obtained most of the coupes, as oes IS u m re y sorry co .n ment on behalf of NBC to do the artifacts through friends and wa1tmg game. meet you. I was really lookmg job. art dealers in Quito, where he . One case . proved to be espeforward to it." . . was based. c1ally amusmg. Such is the drama of the CTR . The receiVed detailed While serving in Ecuador, It seems that one st).ldent , lobby. Stop by for yourself ms.tructwns from the New York Felter was an adviser to an art whom we'll call Bruce, had s9metime and see it in action. office NBC on to gallery in Quito and worked do election evenmg , Essentially , with a program on jungle cethey were asked to get the reramics The ceramics program us F turns from their key precinct the development of and run to nearest phone to native crafts for exportation. s call results m to New York. Felter plans to attend the Uni-ERVICE Due to the efforts of t hese and versity of Washington and work other students across the countoward a master's degree in SPECIAL try, candidates were declared Fine Arts. He plans eventually winners by the networks shortly to do work in archaelogy and after the polls closed. pre-Columbian art. 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 • 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -----------------RENTALS ELECTRIC _1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD -__ 75c Per Day SEE • ELECTRIC • MANUAL e PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 Classic Sweaters by We cater to the college man JBailitt$ 10202 N. 30th STREET ' U$ Sbop • I I

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THE ORACLE-Nov. 23, 19&&, U. of South Florida , Tampal Court Of Review Rules On Kannensohn Case Oracle Photo by Atnnony Zappone What Mariiuana Looks Like Picture d a bove is p a r t of th e mari juana that was confisca ted last week b y the Hillsborou g h she r iff's vice squ a d in Beta D orm itor y. A sampl e was sen t to a Jac k s onvill e labo r atory fo r a nal ysis. Freshman Nabbed With Illegal Drug In Dorm A University freshman has been released from county jail on $1,000 bond following his arrest last week on a charge of possession of mari j u ana. The student, identified as Ral ph A. McGill, 1CB, was ar rested last Th ursday night in h i s dormitory room in Beta Hall, according to Captain R. D. Ramsey, head of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's vice squad. Ramsey said deputies, ac companied by U.S. Customs officials, confiscated a small amount of marijuana in the late evening raid. Ramsey also told The Ora cle that his depar tment acted after it became aware "that there was a small amount of narcotics being used and pushed by a few peop l e at tending the U n ivers i ty . " He labeled the campus as "very clean" with reference to illegal drug usage. A hearing date of Dec . 6 was set for McGill by Justice of the Peace W. Mario n Henry. Dean of Student Affairs . Herbe r t J. Wunderli ch said no action would be taken agains t McGill before the deans either review the case or McGill comes to trial.' Wunderlich said that the U n iversity has never had this type of situation arise before, but that the University's oper ating procedure gives them (the deans) the power to de termine whether stu dents are eligible to contin u e at USF . B y STU THAYER Stall Wri te r The S t ud e n t Cour t of Re view, N ov . 11 , r ul e d that Mike Ka nn e nsoh n, the vice pres i dent ia l no m i nee o f the Stu de nts for Respons ible G overn m ent (S RG), was i neli gi ble to run f o r t hat of f ice. The Court's ruli ng was 3-2, w i t h Justices Louis Stolba, M i chae l Meksra i tis, and Tom McC ollum r u ling to dec lare Ka n n e n soh n in e l igi bl e, a n d Chief J u stice Bill Lamk in and Justic e R os alin d Hall dissent ing. Th e deci s i o n drew the ire fro m a great number of SRG mem bers conv in ced the Co urt misi n terpreted the. secti o n in the Student Association (SA) Constitu t ion sectio n on pre si d ential and vice p r eside n tial qu alifications (5.2.2.1), and also gai n ed t h e disapproval of Dean of Studen t Affairs Her bert J . Wun de r lich. Som e thought t h e Court was ni tpickin g, others that the Court merel y chose to in ter p r e t the constitut i on narrowl y . W underlich didn't overrule the Court's dec i s i on, though he has the power to do so. Section 5.2.2.1, subsection one, says the president, vice presi d ent, and president pro tempore shall have completed 60 hours." Kannenso h n now has 49 tri mester hours a n d is now tak i ng eno u g h cou rses that he will have comp l eted the re quired 60 by December. The Court's ruling, in effect. added the words "when elect ed3' Chief J u stice Lamkin in his dissent, sai d in effect, the word s h ould be "when inaugurated." T he opinion, written by Jus tices Sto lba and Meksraitis, USF Has Tremendous Impact On Surrounding Communities By CAROL Sl\UTil Staff Wr i te r published recently. Hans Juerstudied under Max Reinhardt, Also, the library is the daily de genson, who concentrates his the theatre has become increas pository for U .S. Government tal ent on poetry, has had poems ingly popular. P u b li cations . USF has exerted a growing appear in American English Th 1 f 1 -----i mpact on area community life, and German li terat u re. In f:tryS es;Ivad, • part icularly in the c u ltura l tion to these publications mem-cFoor kmatGeal da SA E h . D H . ' ran a an ea er s XC ange phases, accordmg to r. ans hers of the faculty are mvolved . J u ergenson associate professor . . . J 11heatre, lends 1tself to commu, ; . .' m reviewmg. uernity approval. Because of popu-To Close Soon of hl)mamties. genson wntes an art column; 1 d d Ar h'bald M Ed H' hb . b k ar eman , c 1 acMany educators concur that . :rg 00 d Leish will be returning this The Student Association has the cultural program the school •, axme ac Y year. In the past Carl Sandburg, " . . , . extends is of the highest quality Knocky Parker handle mUSIC J h c d" d th h l!qUidated their Book Ex. . o n Jar I, an o ers ave en. " . , Open to public participation, reviews. . . . h anced lhe poetry festivities . change, m. a legal nottce rethe music department, including T.he lS becommg M h ff l eased Friday. The exchange actively mvo l ved m the theatre any on t e sta serve as . . . band orche stra chorus, and . consultants Many are involved had or1gmal l y functwned to pro ' .' 1 productiOns. Tampans are en. opera, extends Itse f to anyone ed t tt d 'f t t in cultura l events of the city VIde a place on campu s for stu interested. The concerts attract t 0 . a etnh ' 1 n oll For example Robert Zetler and den ts to buy and sell used books d' fr all 0 th par JCipa e m e exce ent . • . a u Iences om ver plays Those to be produced this Edgar Hirs h berg were mstruwith a percentage of the profits area. USF also has a commum. e t 1 tf th T 1 school year mclude the Dutch m n a m se mg u p e emp e going to the USF Scholarship ty c h orus, made up of students, 1 "Th G d H , . "T" Terrace and downtown li-faculty members, and area peo e 01 hope E' d myd braries. Fund. said, "The Court interprets the word elected . . . to mean; 'chosen b y a popular vote; the condition of havi n g been chosen o r selected. ' In its broadest sense, however, the word m eans 'appoin ted.' "It is the fee l ing of the Registration Appointments Coming Soon The distribution of registra tion appointments and Class schedules for trimester II has changed according to James Lucas, assistant regis trar. The registration appoint ment will be indicated on the Trimester II Class sched u le . He said students must keep this schedule to know the proper time for registration. The Class Schedule with the registration appointment will be distributed to continuing stu dents by the Record's Of fice, ADM 272, according to the following schedule: Students with student num ber below 16000 will receive their schedule Monday; from 16001 to 24000 on Tuesday, from 240(]1 to , 29000 on Wednesday, Nov. 30; from 29001 and above on Thursday, Dec. 1. Students living in the dorms will have their Trimester II Class Schedule and registra tion appointment mailed to them for delivery the week of Nov. 28. Class schedules that are not picked up will be mailed to the students on Dec. 2. Senior OHicer Elections Set For Next Week Senior Class officer elec tions will be held Monday through Friday, Nov . 28 to Dec. 2. Voting will be between 8 a.m. c..nd 5 p.m. in CTR 156-A. Fifteen candidates are rur.. ning for the four effices open. They are: Ed Coris and George Naze, president; Ray Fleming, Dave Howland, John Ma l afronte and Rick Rumrell, vice president; Andra Grego ry, Bruce Kinney and Fran Wilson, secretary; R i c k Brown, Marcus Fandino, Gay Ferrara, Paul Harvey, Dennis McGarry, Fran Wilson, trea surer. Plans are also being made Court that at the time the bal lots are cast, the man is 'ap pointed' to the office he is seeking . . . these two acts e l ectio n to an office and as sumption of office cannot reason ably be said to be so unrelated as to warrant sepa rate qualifications. " B ut rather, the Court rea sons that the same qualifica tions necessary to assume of fice are also the same qualifi cations necessary to be elect ed to an office." The campaig n and election for president and vice presi dent used t o be in January but the constitutio n , ratified i n 1964, moved the election up to November to allow time for the winners to prepare their administration and also p u t a grading period between the election of the president and vice president and their inau guration. ------Fischer Black To Speak At Club Meeting Oracle Photo by A n thony Zappo n e Fischer S. Black, executive vice president of Tampa Elec tric Company will speak to the student chapter of the Florida Engineering Society today at 2 p.m. in the Engineering audita-Time Consuming Chore rium. B lack will speak on "The Eth ics of Engineers." Dian e B ocks l anz, lCB, was recently named Miss St. Pe ters burg b u t that didn't exempt her from facing the task o f untangli n g her prospective schedule for next trimester. BLIND LOVE? Some Care To Chance If By B ARBARA WENDLING out being good friends with the get b a ck in circulation af ter Staff Writer "gobetween." breaking up w it h someone. " . . Perhaps a blind date is not al-Twenty -one students were Richard Putnam, said he ways the perfect solution to an asked "Under what conditions a blmd otherwise boring S a t u r day do you take chances on a blind When I don t kn o w any girl m night but if you take a c h an c e date?" O n ly one, a blonde coed, a . town, or per haps to do a you can tell wha t you 'll replied, "I don't go on blind friend a favor." discover. As o ne coed w i th dates." fl h ' t t d " I PIDL KANER 3CB l d as 1ng green eyes s a e , Margie Peacock, lCB, replied, t bli d d 't . ' dwout love adven t ure ! I never turn "I' b . d accep a n a e m or er o d b l' d d t , ve never een on a blmd ate h 1 [ . d h t h ' t own a m a e. , . , e p a rien w o wan s Im o -----------because I m afraid I d get a go out 'th one r th f d leech or something.'' WI 0 eir rien s . The rest however had differ Kathy Castiglione, 1 CB, said , ent ideas. ' ' "I've never been on a blind da t e, bu t I think it might be Jim Weaver, 3PC summed up fun." the most frequent reply; "It would depend on how bad off I Rick Brown, 4AC, doesn't was and who wanted to fix me think one takes any chances on up." a blind date. "If you don ' t hit it off, you can always end the eve J O HN H O GUE, 4SS, said he ning early." would take a chance "when it's Pat ty Barrett, lCB, laughed, a sorority girl." "I'll go; who cares about the Rose Raska, lCB, was more conditions! " She added, "No, enthusias t ic: "I always accept really , I just go t 'dis engaged' a blind date, because I enjoy and I'd accept a blind date to meeting new people." get back in circulation . " G I R PALACE !AI! P A 6 lACK S T S 1/9 9100 DOORS OPEN 1 2: 4 5 TOO., I AlFIE i s wicked! le A third of the Tampa Phil Ice • a P ay Y war Symphony and a of .:'Who's Afraid USF's library serves as head who have cla . ims fou r t h of the St. Petersburg Orof . V1rg1rua Woolf, and a . p l ay . by for the F l orida His tori-agamst the Exchange should go chestra is composed of USF stu P t randello. Under the d1rection cal Society. Its own Florida histo CTR 219, on or before Dec . dents and faculty. of such people as Pete: O'Sullitory coll:ctions are availab l e to 18, to the If van and Madam Goldma, who and are m demand by the p u blic not, unclaimed books Will be doUSF houses three art gal nated to the Exchange, w i th leries; all are acce ssible to the proceeds going to the Scholar for some form of reception or program for December gradu ates. According to a letter sent to all December gradu ate s a program is planned for Dec . 11 at 4 p.m. Format of the program is still being disTwo other girls would be Julienne Hancock, 1CB, willing to accept a blind date agreed, saying, "The only time who "sounded interesting" with I would would be to try and AlFIE i s smashing! cussed. public scrutiny and apprec ia-Engaged German Students ship Fund. tion. In the past, the Museum of -----------------------Modern Art and the Metropoli .------------------------. tan Museum of Art have loaned H T T h 1 Af • collections to the University. In ope 0 eac n fiCO addition to thes e exhibits, USF is proud to display the works of Alexandra Von Obstfelder and ing personalities. They were en its' own faculty members. Such Michael Depuh l are new stu gaged while Michael was in the names as Harrison Covington, dents at USF and are engaged. U.S. He went home to Germany Jeffrey Kronsnoble, Robert Gel Not unique, you say? Many once during his three years at inas , Charles Fager, Donald others a l so fit this description? Moody Bible School. Staff are !amiliar art critic s Not quite . At USF, Michael will concen and those mterested m art. A l exandra and Michae l are trate his studies in the field of In the line of literature, the from 'Germany . Alexandra, born Anthropo l ogy. Alexandra is rna creativity of several on the facin Berlin, arrived in the U.S. joring in Education. ulty ha s s tirred public interest. only a short time ago . Michael, What will they eventually do Among others, John Iorio ha s born in Duisburg, has been in with this education? Alexandra had articles appear in the the U.S . three years, durin g and Michael would like to be "Southern Review" and the which time he studied at the missionary teachers in Africa . "Prairie Schooner" ; J a c k Moody Bible School in Chicago. In coming to USF, Alexandra Moore has had a short story Blonde ond fair skinned, Alex . and Michael are contrib u ting pri n ted in "Esquire"; Wes ley andra and Michael are attracthe opinions and habits of anoth Ford Davi s has had a novel tive people with friendly, outgo er cult u re. UNIVERSITY AUTO S ERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE!• Com p l e t e L ubri catio n w ith e a ch Oil • Do It Yo ursel f Car Wash Vacuum, Soap a n d W a ter P r o vided. • Pic k U p & Delive r y for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler A v e. P HO N E 932-338 7 VOLVO and MG's and AUSTIN HEALEYS s tyl e and charact e r , luxury and e conomy in gr eat sports mod e l s see u s today for a fin e sel e ction of n e w and used Sport s Cars, b es t servic e and c ompl e t e part s . BAY AUTO ' SALES and SERVICE, LTD., INC. 3500 Florida Av e . VARSITY C LEAN E RS specia l izing .in s e rvice to USF, announ c e s . . • • Special student and Staff prices in effect at the nnen 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 9 2 2 2 .. 56th St . S a:nt 1vta1k 'ZOO London l'og tante-rb1liJ Gc1atup, Weejuns Trim-tapered Gent shirts. Mark 700 vested sui ts, sport coats , blazers, slacks . All-weathe r coats and jackets by London Fog. Can t erbury be l ts and wallets . L I Gold Cup socks. Classic Bass Weejuns . These ore t he big ones ... the important labe l s in traditional clo thes ... imi tated, to be sure , but unmatched for pure authentic character. Come browse freely! II . . fi 1 I One of America's Fine Stores Since 1898 AlFIE i s f un! AlFIE i s s hock ing! MICHAEL CAINE IS ALFIE WINNER OF T H E SPECIAL JURY AWAR D ATTHE CANNES FILM FESTIVAL

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0 CLE Editorials And Commentary Nov. 23, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa 4 A Few Observations Now that the elections are over and things are a little more settled down, there are a few observations we feel should be made. First, this election appeared to be one of the best in recent history here. There were two well quali fied candidates for the office of president and those running for the University Senate had equally im pressive credentials. Also the Student Association did a very good job of arranging the election procedure s. Vince Os borne, chairman of the election rules committee, provided the guidance and information for the candidates to run their campaigns. His work was a substantial contri bution to the smoothness of these elections. Scott Barnett, who acted as chairman of the Bull Session put forth the effort necessary for a lively and informative hour and a half of campaigning. STILL OTHERS in the SA who worked on the campaign proce dures deserve credit but there are far too many of them to mention here. And all of this added up to a well run session of elections and politicking. , But there are several sugges tions we have for future elections. II' The Student Association it seU should take a more aggressive role in the elections. II' That the elections be planned much more in advance than they were this year. II' The deadline for petitions of candidates be moved up at least two weeks. II' That all rules that pertain to candidates be published in a book let or hand-out form and provided to those running for office. II' The SA should use the elec tions to promote its "image" among the students. HERE IS WHY we make these suggestions. First, we feel that the SA should take a more aggressive role in the electron to crvth-promote their "image" among the students, to increase student participation in the SA and the elections and to use the election to promote continuing interest in the SA EXTERNALLY. It is true, to a certain extent, this was done this year. But we feel that it could have been done on a much broader scale. This would involve spending money. The SA could hire a heli copter, put up large signs, print hand-out s urging students to vote, OUR READERS WRITE have students go to each class and announce when the election is to be held, put up signs in the coffee shop, have representatives go to dorm rooms urging residents to vote and last but not least, buy ads in The Oracle, and many other methods to achieve their objec tives. AU of these "tools" of public relations are easily within the reach of the Student Association. All they have to do is use them. ON THE OTHER aspect of the elections, we feel the deadline for petitions should be moved up at least two weeks. We say this for a very selfish reason. We didn't have enough time to give the SA elec tions the coverage we feel they should have. This year the deadline for the petitions was two weeks before the elections. This only left us with one issue in which we could print infor mation about the candidates and endorse a candidate. In all fairness, we took an un fair advantage of our endorsee's opponent, but we had no choice. There was no other time at which we could print our endorsement. In fact there was no other time at which we could print any informa tion on the election. The petition deadline should be moved up. WE ALSO FEEL that the rules pertaining to the candidates should be printed and given to each per son running for office. This list might also contain a set of accept ed procedures and procedures which are not accepted. Osborne, this year, did a credit able job of providing the informa tion. But we feel that the rules should be printed for all to read. And, if we may go a little fur ther into the subject, we suggest that the SA use the election to pro mote their "image" and actively seek student support for their pro grams. The SA could, during the election, explain the duties of each of the officers to be elected, and generally "educate" the student body about the SA. But the elections are over. The signs are down and for all practi cal purposes the event, the plans and the hopes are packaged up and put away until next year. IT IS OUR SINCERE hope that in that package will be this editori al and that, perhaps one year from now, an election chairman will be digging out an old packet of papers and find what we have written. If we can improve what has been, we will have accomplished what we set out to do. 'Words Under Glass' Harpers magazine has instituted a new award for outstanding achievement in inte llec t ual awareness. They call this accolade the 'Philistine of the Month.' Last month's nominees included Sgt. Fred Cobb of the Nashville , Tenn. police force who shut down the movie of "Who Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" be cause "it was a disgrace"; J. George Stewart, the official "architect" who wishes to alter the Capitol's west front in order to accommpdate a tourist center and Superintendent of Public Instruction o f the state of California, Dr. Max Raggerty , who was awa rded the title, for his attack on modern art for "moral" reasons . I feel it is my duty to nominate our own Dean of Instructional Services, Dr. Ellio t Hardaway for next month's award. Dr. Hardaway has achieved the ultimate Vol. 1 No. 12 Kov. 23, 1966 Published every Wednesday in the school year by the Un;v >rsoty ot South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second closs mailing permit pending al the Post Of'lce, Tampa, Fla. Printed by The Times Company, St. Peters burg. Circulation Rates Single copy ("On•students) .. Mall subscriptions -.. 10c $4 School yr. The oracle Is written and edited by studenh at the Unlv•rsltv ot South Florida . views herein are not neconarlly those of the USF admin Istration. Offices : University Center 222, 9884131, News, ext. 619; advertising, ext . 620. Deadlines: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday ; letters to editor 4 p .m. Friday, clusl fleds, 9 a.m. Monday. Harry Halg '• Y ___ Editor Larry Goodman -------------News Editor John Alston __ ••••. -------Managing Ed itor Julian Efird .•• ---------Asst . Managing Editor Lee Sizemore ____ _ Sports Editor Flo Felly _______ .. _ _.. .• .• Featuro Editor PollY wentr ___ .... ----Asst. Feature Editor Oavld Dukos _ ---------Advertising Mgr. Prof. Arthur M. Sanderson Publisher of something by putting the library's en tire collection of Paul Goodman's books in a glass case for the week preceding Dr. Goodman's appearance here, there by assuring that nobody would read them. 'Thank You' Ron Schultz, Graduate On Monday evening of last week a student was injured while working with a crew backstage in the Theatre. I would like to express our appreciation to the switchboard operators: Mrs. Diane Lev itsky and Mrs. Pat Whidden; to the nurse: Mrs. Louise Alexander; and to the patrolmen: Mr. Edgar Peddie and Mr. John Thurman for the prompt, effi. cient, and courteous manner in which they came to our aid. It is comforting to know such people and service are available at the Univer sity ; all too often it is taken for gran ted. Russell C. Whaley, Chairman, Department Of Theatre Arts Impressed With Paper I have been very much impressed Nith recent issues of The Oracle. If you can keep up that pace, you'll have a darn good paper , and we'll all wonder (as if we hadn't before) why it wasn't done sooner. You must be much more pleased to have an independent publication. Keep me on your mailing list if you can. JOHN EGERTON Southern Education Reporting Service, Nashville (Ed's note: Mr. Egerton resigned as edibr, USF Information Services, last year to accept his present position.) The Oracle welcomes all letters to the editor. Letters must be signed, ac companied by student number or faculty rank. Because of space limitations, please keep letters under 250 words. Prof. Steve Yates __ _______ --General Mgr. ;;: ... 'I Tried Nonviolence But He Called Me A Sissy -So I Bit Em.' "IT'S NO SIMPLE WAR" Former Yale Editor Covers Viet By HOWARD MOFFETT The Collegiate Press Service EDITORS NOTE: Howard Moffett, 1965-66 edito1' of the Yale Daily News, is a full-time corre spondent in South VietNam fo1 the Collegiate Press Semice. In this ar ticle, the first in a two-part series, Moffett describes the social con text in which the war in VietNam is being fought. SAIGON (CPS) Last year at this time I was writing editorials calling the American war in Viet Nam unjust, ille gal and anti democratic. I could still make a case for the last two (it has occurred to me since that a just war is a contradiction in terms). But after a month in Viet Nam I am clear on one thing: nothing here is that simple, nothing is that black and white. Those who talk about Viet Nam in these terms, and on the other hand those who mouth cliches about defending de mocracy and freedom against Commu nist aggression, have reduced one of the most complicated and agonizing situa tions in modern history to shil>boleths. Worse, they have succeeded in making these shibboleths virtually the only terms of the public debate on Viet Nam. The following analysis is quasi so ciological. It may strike some as an in tellectual game; I see it rather as an at tempt to step back a bit and establish a frame of reference against some of the hazards involved in basing value judg ments either on deadline press reports or on personal political preferences. It is based on three asumptions: (1) What is happening here is as im portant as what should be happening here; (2) What is happening may in the course of time affect what should happen, i.e., the use of power and the ob jectiVe conditions to which it gives rise may either undermine or create a moral prerogative: morality, like power, is not static, and must sometimes be measured in relative terms; (3) Neither what is happening here nor what should be happening here is very adequately understood by most Americans. There is a struggle going on in South Viet Nam between two groups of people, each of them numbering several mil lions: in effect they are two separate so cieties, co-existing within the same geo graphical boundaries. Each is trying to organize, strengthen and sanction itself while weakening or destroying the other. THOUGH EACH group numbers mil lions, they are both led by relatively small elites which have developed their own traditions, their own social values, and their own vested interests. The ma jority in each group are people who, through varying degrees of sophistica tion, are influenced by the traditions and values of their elite but have little stake in its vested interests. They are people like civil servants, interested in salaries and a modicum of culture, personal freedom and opportuni ty for advancement; or merchants, inter ested in the free flow of trade and eco nomic stability; or soldiers, interested in winning without getting killed, recogni tion for bravery and home leave; or farmers, interested in the weather, the market for pigs, owning their own land and being left alone. These people have been at war for over 20 years; almost all of them are interested in staying alive . This is not to say that the majority in each group do not participate in the cul ture of their elites they do, and often by choice. But it seems likely that in a showdown many in either group would be willing to dissociate themselves from their own elite and exchange its culture for that of the other, so long as their own Question Some Students Anti-Smoking Drive Effort By JERE JAMES Many USF students seem to doubt that an effective "crusade against smok ing" can be waged. "Smoking is a habit people enjoy, and they will continue regardless of the dan ger," they say. But they think the effec tiveness of the crusade will depend greatly upon the degree to which the indi vidual enjoys smoking. "Doctors haven't agreed among themselves that it is dangerous to smoke, and until they do, a crusade will not be effectively waged," Chuck Wag ner , LA4, said. Judy Bean, LA4, feels that "so much of the information we receive via the dif ferent news media is incorrect; any crusade against smoking will only go in one ear and out the other.'' Miss Bean who does smoke added, "I would stop only if my doctor advised me to." The acknowledgment that "people will continue to smoke regardless of the danger" was expressed in one way or another by nearly all students inter viewed. Diana Smith, CBl, summarized it saying , "Telling people smoking is dangerous to their health won't make them quit. People are brave in a foolish way when it comes to their health. Most of us agree that smoking is detrimental to us, yet since we enjoy it, we continue regardless of any crusade that is waged." Connie Morgan, LA4, and Marilyn Gregory, LA3, said that they feel the way to launch an effective crusade against smoking would be to "start by teaching the younger generation who have not yet taken up smoking that smoking is not only expensive but it is a danger to one's health." Hawkins added "we should eliminate the effective advertising that is especial ly aimed at the weak minds of the younger generation." The most unusual angle came from Vickie Fuerst, LA3. "Girls should just plain refuse to kiss boys who smoke. It worked in my case and I am sure it would work in many others." Almost all students interviewed paid lip service to the fact that smoking is de trimental to health. However, few be lieved that an effective crusade can be waged to combat smoking. popular and private interests were not seriously nhreatened. IN OTHER WORDS, the ideological and material interests of the two elites are not quite so important to their re spective sub-groups, except where expert and intense propaganda has taken effect over long periods of time (as it has in some areas on both sides). This means that fundamentally at issue within South Viet Nam are the traditions, social values and vested interests of two oppos ing elites, fighting to destroy each oth er's control over substantial portions of the population. In such a situation, the distinction be tween being supported by and exercising control over different elements of the popula tion is at best a hazy one. The question is illustrated by the importance Broadly speaking, an infrastructure is "infrastructure" or its equivalent in any system of organized authority. that both sides attach to the concept of Vietnamese, "ha tang co so." Broadly speaking, an infrastructure is any system of organized authority. Implicit in the concept is the idea that an intrastructure whether at the hamlet or national level cannot exercise control over people without having their support in substan tial degree. Conversely, if control can be established, support may be developed over time through popular administra tion. The personnel of their respective in frastructures are the primary weapons in the power struggle going on' here at every level between the government and the Viet Cong. Major elements of each infrastructure are devoted to strengthen ing it and weakening the opposing infras . structure (e.g., both sides lay great stress on the development of strong recruiting and propaganda teams, both practice se lective assassination to destroy key links in the enemy's infrastructure). Further more each infrastructure is said to be heavily infiltrated by agents of the op posing one. Significantly but not surpris ingly, many Vietnamese believe that both Viet Cong and government village infrastructures are now much weaker than the traditional village power struc ture prior to the coming of colonialism or communism. TO GAIN ITS political-and culturalends, the elite infrastructure on each side has mobilized portions of the popu lation it controls. Each has developed weapons technological, psychological, logistical which are being tested wher e ver one side can find a weakness in the other. At the present time, one side has technological and logistical superiority within the contested area, whereas the other appears to enjoy psychological ad vantage. This is a struggle for power, and no holds are barred. The skill in hig hest demand is that of employing the appropriate weapon at the right time, whether it be a mortar or a lie. Varied Reactions To 'Yes' And 'No' By JOHN ASTON l\la.naging Edlior It's always fun when writing a col umn of this sort to hear what readers think and to see what they have to say. Sometimes the reaction is one of con sidered thought and sometimes its just plain "unthinking." The last two columns touched off some interesting comments and I thought this week it would be Interesting to share them with you. It also affords me the chance to enlarge upon previous comments of mine. In the last two columns, I attempted to portray two extremes of social and philosophical thought. The "No," on the one band, depicting the crusading protester who protests for rebellion itself. On the other hand, there is the "Yes" depicting acceptance of al most everything. Reaction to the "No" ranged from "I didn't understand it" to "good" to out right rage! The most excited of these was quite explicit about what he thought about The Oracle, the column, and me. After an opening comment of "you're a laughing stock you know" and assuring me that war was abhorrent to him, he suggested that the best way to treat "in tellectually irresponsible" people like me would be to "take you out and crack your knuckles so you couldn't type an other word." But that's not all! "That thing," he continued, "was silly and asinine just like everything else in that paper out there." One remark of his is deserving of dis cussion, however; his contention that "you missect the whole concept of civil disobed ience." I'm not sure he's aware of the basic concept either. But, then, is anybody? If you define civil disobedience in a social context (the legal context includes riot and disobedience of pollee), I think there are two concepts which must be in cluded. FffiST, conditions must be Intolerable and solutions cannot be arrived at within the existing framework. SECOND, a realistic alternative to the existent situation must be offered. I believe that if neither of the above conditions are met, then the situation is one of riot or anarchy as opposed to so cial disobedience. IT ALSO appears that the above con ditions and the actions resulting a r e equally true of the missionary, the dem onstrator, and the martyr. Is that bad? Bits And Pieces By JULIAN EFIRD Assist. Managing Editor A new spirit is beginning to spread on campus, if the number of signs around is any guide. Religious activity, long excluded from university campuses, seems to be gain ing headway at USF. Walking through a residence hall should be proof enough. One bulletin board bad no less than five religious posters, advertising everything from a revival to discussions of "forbidden" subjects of yesterday. More and more discussions are also adding religious questions. The contro. versy over Bishop Pike has done more than any recent happening. ,., ,., ,., A GROUP of overly-ambitious Alpha fellows cooked up a surprise birthday party for one of their group last week: a free ride in the Gamma elevator. The unsuspecting fellow was bound and gagged, then wrapped in a blanket by the pranksters. Walking bol-dly into the girl's dorm lobby, the group dumped the "surprised" party.boy in the eleva tor, and sent him upward . No reports on what happened up stairs, but the elevator made several trips between floors, taking about five minutes before returning to the lobby. One resident assistant on duty in the Gamma lobby became quite upset about the episode. She shooed out of the lobby fellows standing around, closed the lobby curtain. Then she tried to get the inno cent fellow's name . After all, there aren't any rules covering what to do in such a situation. ,., ,., ,., FOOD COSTS for campus residents are going up beginning next September, word has it. Rising cost of bulk food and labor wages are prime reasons, not the change to the quarter system. ,., ,., ,., A QUESTION has arisen lately among dorm students as to whether the University has the legal right to prevent off-campus food caterers from sending orders to students. ' In the past, officials have barred deliveries to residents. ,., ,., ,., Benches are to be installed in the near future for the benefit of students, an SA official reported. There hasn't been any word on style or color, but maybe they won't be GREEN. At night, such a color blends into the dark and could lead to a serious acci dent, like stumbling over the bench and suffering multiple cuts and bruises.

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WILL, LEAVE USF NEXT AUGUST ORACLE Nov 23, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -5 Sandhu Tells Of American Experience By JUDITH HORN Staff Writer It's a long road from prison warden in India to professor at USF. That's the path traveled by Dr. Harjit S. Sandhu, crum nology specialist who will complete his duties as assis tant professor of sociology at USF in August. Dr. Sandhu joined the USF faculty in 1964 after serv-Carringer Excites 250 With 'Visions' ing as warden of penal insitu overnight from social work claims there is little that he tions in Punjab and New ers." learned about criminology Delhi, India. He holds a masWhen aked his opinion of while in-Americc:L that would be ters degree in psychology fue treatment of criminals, applicable in his country. from Punjab University and a Sandhu commented on the "Your criminals arouse much doctorate in socio)ogy from surprising lack of training for fear. So many crimes are the same university. In 1957 prison guards. "In Florida committed by the mentally ill he received a Fulbright Scholyou have no real training that they must be removed arship at Ohio State Univercenters f o r g u a r d from society and heavily sity. Emphasizing that the prison guarded," Sandhu said. Comparative problems in becomes a new way of life for Dr. Sandhu's career puts him juvenile delinquency have in-the prisoner, Dr. Sandhu in an equally good position to terested Sandhu. He terms justressed the need for training compare students in America venile deliquency in India guards to understand the with their peers in India. He "soft" by comparison to the prisoner's situation. Sandhu finds the USF students indus United States. "Our juvenile was the founder and first By BECKY MOORE musician and nationally known delinquents steal charcoal principal of the p r i s 0 n trious, serious and capable. DR. SANDHU soloist was most comfortable in from railroad tracks or revOfficer's Training School in Commenting on the Indian sit . The Fine Series treated the upper part of his range with move electric bulbs from railHissar , Punjab. uation, the professor said, "At ten seconds, Dr. Sandhu and tts second audtence _ ?f the seahis lower notes occasionally way trains. They are not gunIronically, India, despite its this time I do not have a fahis wife found themselves on son to another exctting seeming slightly muffled. His men. There are no juvenile comparative poverty, has a vorable word for students in the floor of a non-existent mance mght 10 ease in making the transition gangs, though a few are aplesser crime rate per capita India. Student riots have behome on 127th Street. "We the Teachmg Audttormm. Walfrom mezzo-voice to full voice . . Cal tt d th Am . di t come a problem all over have many problems in India: t Ca . g r th t'lled an audi ' peanng now m cu a an aa ertca, accor ng o Asia., He attributes the caner rnn e r his excellent breath control and Bombay.'' United Nations statistics. "In we have famine, disease, pov of about 250 his fine, his great comprehension df his my country we must concen duct to two primary factors. erty, but tornados we do not and versatile tenor music made it a thoroughly enDR. SANDHU likens Arneritrate on producing food and First, India's graduates are have," quipped the professor. VOice. joyable and entertaining perfor ca's juvenile delinquents to on national defense. Crime not assured of jobs, for there Dr. Sandhu's teaching at The program ranged from the mance. "hedonists." In his view, the and delinquency have no priis dmuch unemployment. Sec USF will end August , 1967. At stately, emphatic aria "Caraaffluence and lessening of 't th h ' h f on • India still maintains very that time his visa will have Speme" from Haydn's "Orfeo" Totally captivated by his on Y m e terarc Y o our strong authority within the strong family authority are needs " Sandhu said expired. The professor said he to the ll.ght lilting melodies of clear, sweet ton _ es, controlled • family. heavy contributors to Ameriand his family may go to Can Brahms . The lyric tenor was runs, and beautifully executed ca's delinquency problems. BECAUSE the social situaOne experience that Dr. ada or to England. Given the definitely at his best in the jumps, au?ience re"Society gives birth to delin-tions which produce crime in Sandhu will not forget was the opportunity he said, "I would smooth, lilting tunes, particular-sponded_ wtth enthusiasm and quency -it comes from the the U.S . are so different than total destruction of his home in again like to come and work ly the "Merfahrt" by Brahms applause. Master home. Reform cannot come of India, Dr. Sandhu last April's tornado. Within at USF." and an enchanting Swedish his audience as well as his ____________ ...!.,_ ____ ...:.._ _______ __::__ __________________ _ folksong, "Visions . " , Walter Carringer is un Only in the first number did demably a superb craftsman. he falter slightly with a weak The next concert of the Artist high note, but it was quickly Series will be presented in De forgotten in the warmth and cember in the Teaching Audi depth of his interpretation. torium with guest pianist Claudio The Northwestern University Arrau. Students Favor Foreign Plan BY MINERVA NEIVI Mrs. Peggy Holleman, LE4, Staff Writer thought that the foreign college There is an overall favorable exchange program would bring opinion to a USF exchange proabout a more meaningful mutu gram with a foreign college. al understanding ... that USF Exchange of ideas, values, students might possibly develop and attitudes about common greater interest in the areas of world problems were cited rehumanities, language , and liter cently by students as the areas ature. that could benefit USF. Other thoughts: J. K. Woll, Allee Kr&ntz, EN4 , said, PS3, "Foreign students on cam"The exchange of ideas of stu pus would add to the general dents of different cultures atmosphere ... good experience would, hopefully, bring a new for USF students." awareness of people of other Mrs. Carolyn Sue Undorf, countries." EN4, said that the program was Barbara Saucer, EE4, rea "marvelous ch a nce for an ex marked, "Students visiting and citing learning experience." observing people who hold dif-Larry Reedy, EN-HU4, said it ferent values and attitudes is a "great chance for USF to would be of great advantage profit from different ideas toward better understanding." especially ideas of cultural difSome students expressed con ferences." cern about what they termed David Ehlert, HU4, summa bias and narrowness in USF's rized the general opinions o f the way of thinking. students in these words: "The Mrs. Janice Craman, SH4, more cosmopolitan any college said, "Our University as a student make-up is, the rich whole is biased and limited in er the diversification of ideas its ways of thinking and acting . will be." It only takes one trip out of this He elaborated his point with a country to realize that we are formula: not God. " "Foreign students diversifi Linda Lakey, MM4, said, cation. "Exposure of USF students to DiversificationNew ideas . students from other countries Foreign students Diversifica could only bring benefits. to the tion New ideas College USF student." Wealth." Coeds Glad To Make Suggestions To Dean Of Women For Changes St d t H G . ld Sally Ann. Coffee Shop U en 5 ere IVe eaS If the dean of women should "I think we have very liberal should be lifted one coed said. siona!ly," said Gail Malcolm , WE WILL DISPLAY&. SELL USF ART WORKS FREE ever need advisers concerning hours." One student declared that if 1CB. Wj F Add d F A d G policy making, there are 13 _she were dean of women, she If Jean Tessien, 1CB, were W DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS Or e Un n ames . . . SEVERAL STUDENTS sug would "get rid of those mondean of women the long-haired ID Willing and able experts m gested the curfew o_n strous vacuum cleaners. There guys at USF 'would soon be MEAT By CINDY BLUMENFELD two or three locations also reGamma Hall. weekends. This campus 18 must be a better method." shorn of their locks. "It has \i Vegetables, Staff Writer ceived "high ratings. When asked what changes very !ar away from the places reached the point of ridiculous hi, Hot Cuban Bread, Other suggestions included a th uld ak if th the kids go on weekends. RushSTUDENTS bemoaned ness " ID. Locate your bowling ball, central agency for date Dey wof W m e lwere ing to get back in time could the fact that the dean is too student couldn't quite Iced Tea or CoSHaeell.:J Ann t . ddli ean o omen, some gir s as'd ts , ' d Edl prac toe pa ing; catering service to dorm sumed awesome powers. They acct en • sat yn often inaccessible. They would grasp the make believe air of In Maye's OPEN 6 A . M. to 12 P.M. grab your ptcruc basket, Slip from cafeteria. outdoor folk k f . 'ty . Dtckerson, 3PS. change this if they became the que s t i 0 n "Dean of H c ,/'{; e Sh lh 10018 30th Street, North your name into the dating comsings large shop area o activl m eve1 . Students who advocated a dean "The dean should try to women'" she in aw e Sub Shop OJJe Or Phone 932-0976 puter • • facilities for these acwith jukebox waterfront activial ' oor , tightening of the curfew on it to hall meetings occa"That's. a big responsibility'" tivities may become available ties more rooms and frco ohmr s tumd e ounh ges. f ne week nights were in the minori----------------------------------------------USF d • es an s ent, w o pre ers t "El , 1 k 1 t as expan s. lounges and intercollegiate t in 'd th Y even c oc IS a e football. she would advocate "unre-N dhucte30d a survey .rdecetntly ontsg The poll also disclosed that strained chaos." ? t h echr suggefsted •r i The Housing Department con' 0 rema anonymous, sat at enough!" they said . NEWS t e new resi en assts an students were not aware of acmmor anges m , e cur ew. concerning activities tivities presently available . THE MAJOR ISSUE however, Sue would _like to see students would like to have Housing has attempted to cope th f ul ti the lights m the restdence halls available on campus. with the problem by placing wRas 1 e cuf r ewf reg a flashed in warning two minutes F Uiti. f d th 11 egu ar cur ew or women Is b f f S al th :. ac es avore m e po news and activity . form letters an ht S d t h h e ore cur ew. ever o er included bowling alleys and pic -in resid ents mailboxes each mt Jg • un ay r 0 g students recommended changes ; nic areas, more big name en-k Th 1 tt t 1-Thursday , and 1 a.m., Frtday in the sign-out procedure but "-iii . th wee . e e ers presen a ca and Saturday. . ' terte.mment , and canoes on . e endar of weekend events on were a loss_ as to how they M ., schedules With foretgn films on "The subject was discussed at ommended that the curfew reg , weekends and dances held in a student affairs staff meeting " ulations be abolished One stuONE COED became vehe . . . ' . ment about the ever threaten, srud King , d_rrector of dent wanted the cu:few abohshing bed check. If she were dean )li • 'Photo-Card' Each of us lS reexed because men restdents areal-of women she would eliminate ammmg our programs for the lowed the freedom to come that. "It's outrageous " she l weekends." go when they please. Gtrls said ' ' Possibility Nets of the may should the same privi Other suggested changes con -be m . th_e new leges , she sa1d. cerned the inconvenient and inr-Criticism ts m planntng Linda Riggins had different efficient living conditions in the .. !J.; s ages, mg sat ideas on the subject: "No hours residence halls . The restriction •• •• :::;,., ... app;; •• ,.. GRA l', u ._,:e_ By CHRISTINE REYNOLDS what we want with it?" This conclusion summarizes the The Delta Weekend, origi reaction of many students to nally set to begin Friday, has discussion in the Student Assobeen canceled, according to ciation (SA) concerning the the Office of Student Organi use of food cards by persons zations. other than the owner. (See reOnly 15 students signed up lated news article on food for the weekend which includ cards in this issue's SA news.) ed for $25 a room at the Caril-East-West Center Offers 70 Grants Students interviewed about Ion Hotel in Miami, transporThe East-West Center, an exInterpersonal rela tions with Continued expansion the controversy said that it tation, night clubbing and periment in international educastudents from different nations was handy to lend out a week-beach facilities. An extra tion including students from the formed these opinions: an end food card to a friend . bonus would have "no United States, and Asia is of American student said, "The Cindy Strong, 1CB, said, "I curfew." fering 70 scholarships to Ameristudents from fue Republic of have a weekend card even At least a busload of 40 percans for the 1967-68 academic China are much more studious, though I don't live far from sons was needed to make the year. much more serious about edu-of our military and commercial business school, and when I , go home trip . The scholarships are for gradcation than we Americans." for the weekend, I certainly uate work in Asian _ Pacific From a Tongan student came, don't mind if someone in my Air Force To Recruit studies and in the languages of "I sa:" life as really is _in suite uses it. " Engineering Seniors Asian Pacific cultures. The America. I was With Several coeds said that h 1 h a f tr the value Amencans place on when they have friends visitUSF seniors in the College of sc 0t tptus e orb andswork." A Malaysian ing for the weekend, it's unEngineering are eligible to por a ton, 1 on, oar ' said, "My roommate from Pakreasonably expensive for all apply for positions as developsome books, and mctdental exi t f' tim d . . penses . . s an prays Jve es a ay. of them to eat in the cafetement engmeers With the U.S . Islam is the national religion ria. This is despite the fact Air Force aerospace program , The Center for Cultural and but this is the first time 1 that the host may have her T . Sgt. Steve Billirakis, Tampa Technical Interchange of East seen a Moslem pray." own weekend food card. "It's Air Force recruiter, has anand West was established six USF students interested in chaper to eat at McDonalds," nounced. years ago by the United States working toward an advanced one coed, said. Eligible seniors must be withwith degree while taking part in this Most students didn't object in 210 days of graduation and the Uruverstty of Hawau. In addialogue between cultures can to having their pictures on ID majoring in electrical, mechani dition to providing educational either contact the office of Aca cards. But not so with food cal and aeronautical engineer opportunities of an academic demic Affairs, or to the cards. "I think the idea of ing. nature the Center sponsors non Dire cto r of Student Selection having your picture on the Comp lete information on the degree technical training pro -East-West Center, 1777 East IDS is fine , but having them program is available at the grams. West Road , Honolulu, Hawaii, on the food cards is going a Tampa Air Force Recruiting OfIntercultural activities, study , 96822. Application deadline for little far," said Georgia Lefice , 500 Zack St., or call 228-and discussions are a big part June and September, 1967 Valley, 2CB. 7711, ext. 344 or 345. of the Center. classes is Dec. 15 ,1966. SPECIAL STUDENT RATES SHIRTS 5 for '1.09 (FOLDED) Each (ON HANGERS) :oRY CLEANING SUITS ---___ --__ -__ ---_ ---'1.20 PANTS ---.----.-----------.60 DRESSES ------------------'1.20 SKIRTS ----------• -----:.--.60 Any 4 short garments----------'2.19 PLAZA CLEANERS and LAUNDRY OF NORTHGATE MALL ••• the HANDY bank ••• the HELPFUL bank FOR U.S.F. PEOPLE u,vortluule J3ank o/Uampa 10050 FLORIDA AVE. A Little South of Fowler Ave. Member F.D.I.C. provides openings for virtually every technical As you contemplate one of the most important decisions of your life, we suggest you consider career opportunities at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft. Like most everyone else, we offer all of the usual "fringe" benefits, in eluding our Corporation-financed Graduate Education Program. But, far more important to you and your fu ture, ts the wide-open opportunity for professional growth with a company that enjoys an enviable record of stability in the dynamic atmosphere of aerospace technology. And make no mistake about It ••• you'll get a solid feeling of satisfaction from your contribution to our nation's economic growth and to its national defense as well. Your degree can be a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in: MECHAN ICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL (structures oriented), ELECTRICAL, MARINE, and METALLURGI CAL ENGINEERING • ENGINEERING MECHANICS, APPLIED MATHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS., For further lnformatron eoncemlng a eareerwlth Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, consult your college placement officer-or write Mr. William L. Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt &. Whitney Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108. Take a look at the above chart; then a good long look at Pratt & Whitney Alrc:raft-where technical careers offer exciting growth, continuing challenge, and lasting ata blllty-where engineers and scientists are recognized as the . major reason tor the Company's continued success . SPECIALIST$ IN' POWER ••• POWER FOR PROPULSIONPOWER FOR AUXILIARY SYSTEMS. CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE INDUSTRIAL APP&.ICATIONS, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft u OIVUIIOt-( UNITIIED ARAI"T co ..... CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT FLORIDA. OPERATIONS WEST PALM BEACif, FLORIDA. An tqUit Opportvnlt)' tmplO)'tr

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USF Tops 5-1; Stetson Is 0RJ\.CLE Nov. 23, 1966, U. of S'outh Florida, Tampa 6 Extramural All-Star Roster Name Sailors Look For Water By DAWN SPETH If you've seen two boats sail ing around campus on a trailer, it's just the USF Windjammers Sailing Club in search of water. Until the club finds perma nent sailing facilities this tri , mester, the boats are in transit . each weekend to Ballast Point on Tampa Bay or Lake Carroll. The two Flying Dutchman Jun iors , provided by the school and maintained by the club, are Tim McEvoy . . freshman leads team with 10 goals. Raises Record To 8-0-1 By JEFF Sl\IITH held the 1965 record with three. Tumminia Sports Writer Zagarri and Tumminia e a c h Zagarri have four, and McEvoy has McEvoy South Florida's undefeated three. Jacobus soccer team travels to DeLar.d McEvoy and Zagarri are closVelde Saturday to me:t Stetson ing on Velde's 1965 point record. Yates Hatters. Game time 15 2 p.m. Velde recorded 15 points last Coach Dan Holcomb'.s Brahyear, and both freshmen have TOTALS mans, 8-0-1, topped Rollins, 1966 13 points. FIC champs, 5-1 Saturday at Statistically, the Brahmans McEvoy Winter Park. Rollins has a 5-2 led in shots 41-7 assists 4-0 Zagarri overall record. goals, 5-l; kicks,' 11-3: Velde WES BERNER'S s t e t s 0 n least fouls, 5-7; recorded fewer Yates squad will be looking for their goal saves, 5-12; ::md more C'ff. Meyer .. id f ti• 4 0 Tummm1a first victory over USF Saturday. s e m rae, Holt The Brahmans defeated the Shots Hatters 3-1 and 2-0 last season, Zagarri and also blasted Stetson 4-1 in McEvoy this year's opening game. Tumminia 55 50 TOTALS Goals Points 4 Meyer 4 Tumminia 3 Velde 2 Yates 1 Holt 1 Jacobus 20 TOTAlS USF 10 296 Shots Assists Goals 9 8 8 6 2 2 61 OPPONENTS 90 2 8 9 20 7 41 5 78 4 59 4 61 2 46 Corner kicks Goalie saves Fouls 38 119 77 8 Offside Period Scoring 1 13 Opponent 1 13 USF 13 2 1 4 3 4 14 Totals 4 2 8 10 41 Rick Brown John Denton John Lund Bob Stark Buddy Stone Taylor Hart Rick Jones OFFENSE Pos. End End Flanker End End Flanker BB Team Enotas Bona nos A rete Alpha 2 East Cratos Eta Arete Bananas Beta 2 West Arete Enotas Bananas Arete Eta looking for a home. Freshmen Tim McEvoy and Velde Pete Tumminia led the charge Meyer against the Hatters in the two Sharpless teams' first 1966 encounter, Holt scoring all four Brahman goals. Yates 42 McEvoy 41 Zagarri 39---------------------------------------McEvoy popped in three. Horvath 20 19 17 5 Levick a Rolls, High Series Ed Peeler Don Richards Jack Shiver Gary Hogue Willard Brimm Bob Rountree Art Ulmer BB BB "OUR GOAL at present," says Commodore Bruce Zeller mayer, 3CB, "is to become a member of the Southeastern In tercollegiate Sailing Association .. (SEISA:) and sail competitively with other colleges and univer . sities in the area. Then we Stetson's Bill Mishler, sophoAthos more goalie, was kept busy Dheere guarding the Hatter goal as Jacobus USF fired 40 shots. Mishler reCruz 3 Three Roses and Tulips women ' s division honors with a 2 scored high three game series 169 overall average. BB Center QB QB QB DEFENSE Pat Bentz Bill Haapa Larry Scott Gary Tombley John Bell Steve Dennis M. Brandenberger Chuch High Mike Ward Head Coach: Lineman Lineman Lineman Lineman Back Back Back Back Back Enotas P.E. Majors Enotas Bonanos Eta A rete GRI Cratos A rete GRI 2 again last week, but are .tied Team Standings 1 with The Great Grubs for first Won Lost 24 saves. place, with a 26-10 record. Three Roses and Tulips 26 TOTAlS could also hold regattas at USF." Pete Tumminia 296 Ken Lavicka totaled 655 pins The Great Grubs 26 SOUTH FLORIDA'S Jerry Zain a three game series while Patti and the Pinheads 20 garri assisted on two USF Assists 1 S 19 The club has already partici. . . instrumenta1 in first goals, while Helge Velde and Meyer 5 Glen Legan turned in a high 252 Bow itters pated in intercollegiate events ----------pin single game. Glen also took Gary and the Playboys 19 at Florida State University this game win over Stetson. Denny Meyer each had one assecond place in the three-game ! ! ! ! 12 sist. E • • L trimester. Windjammer Chris ng1neer1n9 ot series. No. 5 12 . Towle, 3ZO, an exchange stuFreshman Jerry Seifert, out-Ginger Speights still holds Hopeful 10 dent from the University of Soccer Tourney standing Brahman goalie, re-To Be Closed Massachusetts, won first place corded seven saves in the first SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA 10 10 16 17 17 24 24 24 skipper trophy, class B, at the Sta . rts Monday Stetson game . Brahman teamMorning Of Nov. 30 Florida Intercollegiate Cnammates held Seifert's total down, Parking Lot No. 8 , west of pionship Regatta Sept. 17. USF The Men's Intramural soccer as the allowed the Hatters only the College of Engineering placed third in the competition. single elimination tournament 10 shots. Building, will be closed to stu: .. RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS .f. "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment will begin the week of Nov. 28 Tumminia and McEvoy led dents and faculty n e x t Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-ffi\ NEB. Rf'SKA , A';t _ E . . , . • , .. Asst. coaches: Jac k Morris Ric Neuman Greg Nichols Arete Cratos THE CLUB expanded into and run through Dec. 3. the Brahmans over Rollins, givWednesday, Nov. 30, from ocean racing one month ago ing the Brahmans 11 straight 7:30a.m. to 12:30 p.m. to pro-1-----------------------when Frank Brice, 2CB, Wind-LAST WEEK'S RESULTS games without a loss. vide accommodations for spejammer treasurer, arranged for Cratos 3, Enotas 0 cial guests of the University. . members to sail in Senior Beta 2 E. l, Beta 1 E. 3 USF OPENED the scoring on '" Ocean R a c i n g Competition Lambda Chi Alpha 2 , Talos 1 Velde's goal, 17:27 into the first Members of the Chamber of STEAK NIGHTS FSU Tops Brahmans In C-C Finale (SORC). Alpha 2 w. 1 , A 1 pha 3 w. 0 period. Tumminia assisted the Commerce Coffee Club will be goal, and USF held the 1-0 lead on campus as guests of the The club has 22 members Alpha 3 E. 1 • Alpha 4 W. 0 until the halftime break. University in a program inand meets at 2 p.m. each FriBeta 3 W. 1 • Beta 2 E . 0 Tumminia took a pass in the tended to acquaint the city's day in CTR 215. Initiation fee is third period, and dribbled business community with the $2 and membership fee is $2 per P a • P a . h h h R n d f d growth of the University. trimester. Prerequisites for enArete 4, Lambda Ch1 2 t roug t ree o ms e en ers. trance into the club provide that Cratos 6, G.D.I. 0 He faked past the last man beEvery Tuesday and Thursday $2.00 USF's Brahman cross-country and Miami in two team ended its regular season meets. the applicant be a member of Talos 1, Z.P.E. 0 tween him and the goal, then previous the USF faculty, staff or student Talos 3, Verdandi 1 f ired a cross pass to McEvoy body and be able to swim. Enotas 4, G.D.I. 0 who scored after 6:19. Oo/o DISCOUNT last Saturday with a defeat at RESULTS the hands of Florida State 21-34. 1. Thomas, FSU, 25'25 Country 2. Merchant, FSU, 25:35 p1onsh1ps will be held at Cora.! 3. Williamson, FSU, 26:03 Gables, Nov. 26 with the Univer-4. Steere USF 26:20 sity of Florida as the favorite. 5. Richa;ds, FSU, 26:39 Beta 3 W. 2, Beta 4 W . 0 Four minutes later, Rollins "The new needn't be Alpha 2 E. 1 , Alpha 3 w. 1 gave the Brahmans a scare as DUTCH a veteran sailor, says ZellerEnotas 8 Phi Sigma Xi o outside right Taylor broke Possession or consumption by mayer. He explained that Riley Lambda'4 Eta o mto the w1th the ball, an? students of alcoholic beverages 3EN, vice commodore, Alpha 3 w: 4, Alpha 4 w. o scored, cuttmg the South Flor1-of any kind of alcoholic content gives both classroom lectures Alpha 3 E. 2 Alpha 2 E. 1 da lead to 2 -1. . HOURS: PHONE 626-9910 a nd sailm g classes 1 n tile boats ' F th . d ti' b I anywhere on the campus or m Sa 1 FSU, last year's state 6. Jenkins, USF, 26:54 champs, took the first three 7. Couch , USF, 27:20 places en route to their third 8. Williams , USF, 27:27 straight victory. The Seminoles ,9. Keegan, USF, 27:48 had knocked off Georgia Tech 10. Watkinson, FSU. 29:13. Beta 1 W . 1, Beta 3 W. 0. t otudr b pfenoM ac ondr.llaedre y any University building is pro-Weekdays 7 a .m.-11 p.m. Fri. & t. 7 a.m.. a.m. a]J year long. The stages of s are e ore eyer 1 a h'b't d 56th St. & Ave. qualification toward becoming a shot past Rollins goalie Dick ________ skipper are seaman apprentice, Myers, giving the Brahmans a Sigma Alpha Chi Chapter Installed seaman and provisional skipper. 3 1 lead. Golf Coeds Karate Start Club ' SEVEN I ate r, Meyer pushed the ball toward II McEvoy who tlasted the ball B U et• n into the netting for a 4-1 Brahk man lead. 1 USF's final goal was scored N 2 ;,; on a weird play. McEvoy and Wednesdays from 5:30 to 7 0 ,, Bill Yates were both driving p.m. women in white "paja• i toward the Rollins' goal. Me-The first professional fraterniresponding secretary Lirrda Romas". are. busy in RAR 233 The fu Evoy's shot was deflected by the . '. occasiOn 1s not a mass slumber By LEE SIZEMORE ty is coming to USF Sigma b1son; Treasurer, D1ane Marty b t th . f Tar goalie. All three plus anoth. . . Ch 1 . S K' . par u e meetmg o a Sports Editor R lli t d all Alpha Iota professional fratertm, ap am, usan mgcome, 1 f ed W , K t er o ns man wen own, _ ' _ . Editor Kathy Fink Sergeant at omens ara e USF's championship play after the loose ball which was mty for women musiCians has Arms Chantal Ruilova. The u ..;; oseF 18hole golf course is prog: near the goal. installed the Delta Chi Chapter facult. advisors already memMrs. ary rancls an ame ressing ahead of schedule in One of the Brahman players last Sunday. Syrinx , the new hers of SAl , are; Margery Enix, Allen. construction. pushed the ball slowly toward Delta Chi Chapter, petitioned Marth Rearick . Patricia StenAlthough there has been a Th 1 k d f . 4 5 the goal with his foot. The ball • K Cl b e a e aroun rurways , lml 11 d h bb' the fraternity last April for bert, and Jane Murray. arate u on campus for and 6 is now visible from 46th _ Y ro e mto t e we mg, S d th D It Ch' three years , women have not St T t a! d h glVlng the Brahmans a 5 1 le ad. membership. u n a y , e e a 1 been allowed to participate. At wo na ur pon s ave McEvoy was credited with the The 17 charter members had h a P t e r pr:sented t h e present the women's club has 16 been deepened. near the llth, goal, and Yates recorded the as-to Pass a Nati ' onal Examination hrst Formal Musicale. The proe b 11 b . h 12th and 15th fa1rways. 1 . t . d m m ers, a egmners, w o C . s s , T he passing score was 90 and mclu ed Joyce have as their goal self defense, onstructlon on tees and . the majority of the member s oboe, Joe de Bartolo , vmce, acco d' g t Mr F . greens has been s tarted on the OUTSTANDING Brahmans m ranked in the 96 percentile. The Camille Kni ght , voice; Kathy r m 0 s. rancJS . . following holes: 1 , 2, 3 , 11, 12, the win were John Horvath , members to be initiated as the Fink, flute; and Betsy HigginboBuck Salter , has a frrst '1.3, 15, 16, 17 and 18. Clearing Jerry Zagarri, Meyer, McEvoy , charter group are Mary Ann tham . Following the Musicale degree black belt m Karate has been cotnpleted on the 5th, and Tumminia . Adams Evelyn Barchard Joy wa s a R eception Tea s pon a degree black belt J? 6th, 12th and 15th fairways. McEvoy's three goals pushed Kathy Fink Eliza sored by the Patronesses. The Judo, the group. H1s Grat Kees, grading superin his season total to 10, only three beth Betsy 'Riggintea wa s held in the Presistudent Clay tendent , said that in his opinion behind Velde's 1965 record of 13. botham Gwinette H i 1 b u r n dent's new Dining Room . has a thrrd class brown belt m construction was ahead of Zagarri has scored nine goal s. Joyce James, Linda Ketcham : Syrinx has actively participa-Karate and been a member schedule which is beMeyer holds on: C a m i 11 e Knight, S u s a n ted in the Leadership Training of the men s Karate Club for cause w:ather conditions could year assist record w!th hve. Kingcome Diane Martin Marie Progra m sponsored by the Unithree years. cause thmgs to go slowly. John Braley and Bnan Holt Negley, Ltnda Robison, Chantal versity Center , and the Student r---------..... Ruilova, Mrs. George Edwards , Advis ory Council to the Dean of and Mrs . Carroll Teeter . Liberal Arts. riii[J The Initiation Services Next trimester Delta Chi began on Saturday with a Chapter will pre sent a public Pledge Service. On Sunday, the Musicale, and will establish a initiation of Mrs . John S . Allen scholarship fund. Other projects and Mrs. Paul B. John son as include a prop osed program the Patronesses was followed with an honor society. by the installation of the chapThe requirement s for mem ter. The two installing officers bership into Delta Chi Chapter wer e the National Second are a 2.5 overall GPR and a 3.0 Vice-Pres ident of SAl, Mrs. in all music subjects, demon Paul Gould, and the President starting musical proficiency, of Lambda Province, Mrs. Rob and working towards either a ert Severance. major or a minor in music. The officers of the Delta Chi Anyone who qualifies for mem Chapter are: President, Mary bership and is interested in affi Ann Adams; Vice-President , li a tin g with Sigma Alpha Iota Linda Ketcham; Recording Secshould contac t Mary A n n re'tary, Evelyn Barchard ; CorAdam s, at ext. 2235 or 2262. Delicatessen Sandwiches, imported Beverages . 13604 Nebraska .Avenue, TampaPhone 935-9007 • ' Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top rompany. No war rlause Exdusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Jim Hall Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 UNIVERSITY AUTO SALES CLEARS THE AIR! -' Here at University, we don't advertise one leader just to get you in ••• We have a wide selection of cars in a full choice of colors and all payments quoted include full finance charges with no add-ansi One appraisal on your car applied to any car in our stock. Balance of factory warranty on each car. Come in, let us show you how pleasant car buying can bel AUTO SALES e 1212 E. FOWLER • 2555 N. DALE MABRY PHONf 932-4379 PHONE 172 * OPEN SUNDAY * .. ;.::-color your foot comfortable Burlington Gold Cup8 Name :a. color, :my color. Chances a.te you'll find it in this exciting Gold Cup collection. Just about every color the sun is included. Bold colors, bright col ors, basic colors-you name it, Kirby's has it . . They're constructed of sturdy 75% Orion acrylic, 25% stretch nylon. Looks and feels like cashmere ••• no sock was ever made more comfortable. Heel shield for longer wear as well as machine washable and dry able. One size fits 10. $1.50 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'Tit. 9 P.M. MEN'S WEAR 211 E. Arctic: (next to Northgate) 1707 S. Dale Mabry "It must fit right or Kirby'& won't let you buy • . 0 " h il G t i i c J l ; I

PAGE 7

9 8 8 6 2 2 ft rs 90 2 8 B8 19 n 8 ,Is 8 n a 7 117 4 4 4 THE ORACLENov. 23, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampo-7 WORTH IT? CLASSIFIED ADS Bulletin Board :: . .-: .. ::.: ... ;.: .. 1. AUTOMOTIVE 1965 Karmann Ghia, $1550. On" owner; Here ore classlffc.alions for The Or• cle classified advertising ready to work for you: Use LSD? 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 7, FAH 101. good condlllon. See at 1220 E. Paris St. 1. AUTOMOTIVE Campus Date Book ARTIST SERIES: Claudio Arrau, plano, 8:30 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 8, Theatre. (Reserved seat tickets; admIssIon charge.) on weekends. For sale or wanted, equipment, services. Time and room schedules for campus organizations meeting regularly each week are posted in the UniversitY Center lobby. Notices of special events or meetings of general Interest should be sent to Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR by Thursday noon for publica ,tion the following Wednesday. Pros And Cons New: 4.56 Ring and Pinion-Spacer; 90110 drag shocks; ext. for oil pan -makes 6 3. FOR RENT qfs. Used: lskederlan RPM 300 cam, Sun tachometer. Call 932-9269. Will accept any 5 FOR SALE FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE: "Woman In the Dunes," (Japanese). 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 7, Business Admlnlslra reasonable offer. Ali Items other than cars and cycles. 5. FOR SALE 7. HELP WANTED Male, female. * * * EXHIBITIONS: lion Auditorium. Official Notices -Would you try LSD? perviSJon so that you could not -----------LSD lysergi'c acl'd diethylam hUrt yourself physically and 4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, BRAND NEW: 9. LOST AND FOUND ' 1 th tal f Large Panelled Florida Room, Air Conide is a non-habit forming in-on Y expenence e men e dltloned. Double Garage, Wallpapered 11. WANTED Donald Saff, "Sonnets to Orpheus," to Dec. 16, Theatre Gallery. PARKING LOT NO 8, west of the Col lege of Engineering Building, will be closed to students and faculty Nov. JO until 12:30 p.m. to provide accommodations for special guests of the University. ' . . ' . fects of the d g? Kitchen & Bathrooms Temple Terrace Books, articles, help property, etc. tense hallucmation producm g ru Area Close to everything call Builder Robert. Gelinas, one man show, reaching Gallery, to Dec. 16. drug discovered in 1943 by Dr. "Yes I would. It's not that or 988-5757 13. MISCELLANEOUS h f 1 ki fr b . Cycads (Sago Palm) S2. Ext. 730 or Albert Hofmann of Switzerland. arm u , spea ng om a 10 . 1s. seRVICES oFFERED LSD has been experimented logical, as well as psychological Collier's Encyclopedias; full set. call Tutorial, part-time work, typing, babY Paintings by Afro, Library Gallery, to Dec. 15. VISITING LAW SCHO'OL REPRESEN t d . t I' . t ted . 'ts Make offer. sitting. with in the treatment of severes an pom . m m eres 10 1 LECTURES: TATIVE: Prof. Paul J. Hartman of Van17. TRADE J•cques Abram, Faculty Lecture 5e derbllt Law School will be. on campus ries. "Meaning and Music.'' 8 ,30 P.m. Tuesday, Nov. 29, to talk w1th Interested Monday, Theatre. students. For further Information. call the ly mentally ill individuals. mind expanding capacity in 7. HELP WANTED There is a controversy between variables that would not be ------------19, RIDEs the federal government and studied in a psychol -J. LUCAS censors p prompt ISCip 1 e emocra w o vo or . al Ed ti B d (SREB) SENIOR CONCERT: Kathy Fink, flute; Assistant Registrar nary action against editor Brian probation, former state party d don oar ------------------------I Hayden as well as the resigna-chairman Fred Betz, made hiss owe yes er ay. Professors Annoy Students tion of a University Publications decision to avoid involving his Based on an SREB survey of Board member. party in a free speech contro-15 states, the report said South Hayden was brought before versy an election year, ern alumni "are _foot the Publications Board to face accordmg to the Colorado Daily ball boosters, but g1ve relatively possible censure for authorizing editor. . little aid t? the efthe publication of Nisus but tbe At the same time, the Regents forts of theJr alma maters. By CHRISTINE REYNOLDS Cath' w od t f Board declined to take 'such acdirected the University adminisThe SREB said that while With ''Irritating Habits" 1 o • a ve eran tr t' t I t 't d' 1 r d f al d 2 Staff Writer many lectures, said, "The uh's tion. a JOn o reeva ua e 1 s 1sc1p 1 un s rom . umm mcrease .4 . . . and urn's really get to you after The Board's action was subse-m H1gh on the list. of gnpes a while!" Peggy Taylor, 3CB, quently overruled by the Unib1guous comm.Ittee_ Jurisdrctions stitutions recetved an ab_out. D_SF_ college_life are ceradded, "All my professors seem versity Disciplinary Committee over student vJolatwns of school of only 20 per cent from their tam Irritating habits of profesto have mid-season colds. which considers cases arising rules. alumni. most common They're always clearing their from individual students' infrac t b t . peethve throats." • tions of rules. The Publications seems o e mono ony m e . . B d h d. professor's voice. "Nothing is Further down on the g_npe hst oar . as JW:IS tctlon over more boring and uninteresting are the d?rT?-discussed questiOnable by underthan an instructor who reads his pet peeves like mcrdental nose graduate pubhcatlons. Its acnotes in a monotone. It takes picking and often used tions generally not subject m all the fun out of learning," said nate gestures. to review by the UDC. Jane LeValley, 3CB. But the most common gripe The UDC, however, placed Freshmen, who also have tp among students is about the Hayden on social probation, a @ cope with daily problems of the professors who arrive for class decision which prevents him I,' -.: new college life, generally say without graded test papers. from participating in extra that they find professors talking curricular activities for one on a level above that of the stu L Ed• year. H dents. awyer t lfOr The Committee's action led to Cindy Strong said she doesn't the resignation of a sociology think professors command To Debate Crime professor from the Publications @ enough student respect. Board amidst charges that the "Professors who emphasize Monday night, the Focus ParUDC had usurped the Board's one thing in class and another limentary Debate will be: Repower and that freedom of ffi on exams irritate me the most," solved: That the recent recompress had been violated on the ih Becky Swann groaned. mendations in regard to crime campus. Students also raised : r..,.OR---DER lllfllllfl coverage are unfair. charges that Hayden was subThe debate will be in CTR 252 jected to "double jeopardy," as at 7:30 p.m. he was tried twice for the same I THAT SPECIAL James H. Couey Jr., president offense. * I and general manager of the Hayden appealed his case to Wl I BOOK FOR Tribune Publishing Company, the University's will support the affirmative poCouncil, but the Counc1l upheld U CHRISTMAS I sition. the probation levied by the -II! Henry Gonzales, Chairman of UDC. The case was then taken iM GIVING NOW! 1 • the Hillsborough County Ameribefore the Regents and there w.; l can Bar Association Committee the political implications of thl:' UX BOOKSTORE I on criminal law and member of controversy were raised. 10024 30th STREET the American and Florida Bar The Regents, elected by popu: 932-7715 . . Association, will take the nega-lar vote in the state to control tive position. all University policy except fi Action begets satisfaction Ill • 15 words Only SOc Repeated 2 or more times Only 45c each with an effective Want Ad in The Oracle 811111111 • WUIERII WEAR • CORDS •lOOTS lermax Western Wea 8702 NEBRASKA 832 ENJOY YOUR THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY DIAMOND CHATELAINE • --••• 18 KT. WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED Registered .Jewelers American Gem 510 FRANKLIN STREET TAMPA, FLA. 33602 PHONE 229-0816 LEARN ADVERTISING EARN. $ $ $ $ $ $ $ .___,.,_. rt!J Plus a Liberal Travel Allowance 0Rtl\.CLE 'NEEDS Advertising Salesmen for TRI-ll • Earn while you learn the most fascinating profession in the field of business today. • A great opportunity to meet prominent businessmen in and around the city of Tampa . See ScoH Penrod CTR-224 or Call

PAGE 8

8 ••• THE ORACLE -Nov. 23, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa DR. GOULD SAYS American Films Give No Insight FRATERNITY NEWS PIAMOND RINGS SONNET •••• --•• FROM $100 CHAllGE A CCOUNTS INVITED Arthur Yates JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE Open Fridays 'Til Nine STORE FRONT PARKING lt , Sororities Hold Tea, '"N ALL BOOKS MANY SELECTIONS (Except Texts) General: (Art, Cook, etc.) Children's Books Dance, Gerald Reynolds, baritone, will be presented in concert 3:30 p.m., Sunday, FAH audi torium. The public is invited. Reynolds, a USF assistant professor of music, has re cently returned from Austria where he spent a year studying voice under a Fulbright grant. Previous to his Euro pean activities, he won the San Francisco opera audition from Portland, Ore., and sang professionally on the Pacific coast. Reynolds has taught voice and instituted an opera workshop program at the Univer sity of Nevada. Sunday's program will include three song cycles of Schumann , Barber and Pou lenc. Also included will be se lections of Verdi, Ireland, Lockwood and Moore. Reyn olds will be accompanied by Armin Watkins at the piano. Paperback Books (Over 7000 Titles) , . Initiation Recently elected officers for the Alumni Association will be installed Saturday, Dec. 3, during a dinner-dance party in the Aloha Room of the Hawai ian Village. New officers are: president, Jack Boyd, sales manager for Ralston Purina,; president elect, William Jones, CPA; secretary, Nancy White, vice president of Jack's Cookies Co., treasurer, Leonard Jones. Present officers are: Presi dent, William Geiger, Florida Power and Light, Pinellas Park; secretary, John Ses sums , a teacher in Hillsbor ough County; and treasurer, Kenneth Delarbre, CPA. Invitations are being sent out to all members of the Alumni and Foundation Association, graduating seniors, and faculty members. ARROWS RACEWAYS INC.-CONTIN CIRCUIT large Track $1.00 hr. Tampa's Finest Slot Tracks STUDENT NIGHT THURSDAYS *SALES *REPAIR$ *CLUB. Small Track 75c' hr. 933-1611 NEXT TO NORTHSIDE BANK 10124 Florida Ava. EXCHANGE BANK Invites all USF Faculty and students to stop by today. You're always welcome at The Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace, the friendly bank who is always Large enough to Serve You ••• Small Enough To Know You 9385 • 56th St. 988-1112 '


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