The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19661130 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19661130 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

... I @J I tB2J I rgJ I tEQJ lttQJ I@ lt$J Our Last Issue This Trimester Is Next Week VOL. 1-NO. 13 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 30, 1966 Subscrlpllon Relw Page WORK GOOD 'Good Hope' 1 Ends Saturday ii By FLO FELTY Feature Editor USF's Theatre production of "The Good Hope" will close Saturday night after a rather successful run last weekend. It will also be presented Thursday and Friday at 8 :30 p.m. in the Teaching Auditori um Theatre. Miriam Goldina, director, is on special appointment to USF as an instructor for per formance and introductory theatre courses. The play by Herman Heijer mans portrays the slow-paced life of a small Dutch fishing village at the turn of the cen tury. The community is pov erty stricken and dominated by Clemens Bos. Bos owns all the fishing boats, thereby controlling the villagers. He concerns himself with how little he need pay the widows and orphans of the fishermen, and how much he should give to help erect a church tower clock. Bos sends out a small fish ing vessel, "The Good Hope," knowing it is not seaworthy. Most of the action centers around the lives of the ship's 12-member crew. Throughout the play, an air of impending doom and futili ty prevailed, providing the au dience with an anticlimax. Di alogue was dull, and exposi tional material was endless. The play showed the at titude of many who did not want to go to an almost pre determined death, yet could not back out of their decision (Continued on Page 6) NEXT SEPTEMBER Faculty Evaluation Seen In Near Future By STU THAYER Staff Writer "Out main goal is to em ploy student opinion in order to communicate to the faculty exactly how effectively the students think they are teach ing." 'INs is the aim that Jack McGinnis, undersecretary of academic affairs for the Stu dent Association, said he was working toward in prepara tion of the student evaluation of the faculty program he wants to start in March. He is working with Lee Fu gate, the secretary of aca demic affairs, and plans to have the evaluation results published in book f o r m around student orientation time in August. McGinnis said he wants a survey of the final results to be published in April for faculty use and for graduating students in April. He didn't set a price for the book , or the survey. McGinnis said he was aware that some students might use the evaluation to "crucify" their professors but said he would not use wise cracks. The opinions, he said, would be used "as long as they're reasonable sugges tions and not funny stuff." Quoted student opm10ns would be interpreted but the Student Association itself, he said, will not comment about a professor. Material has been gathered from Georgia Tech, Florida State, Florida, and the South ern Universities S t u d e n t Government A s s o c i a t i o n (SUSGA), he said. "We want to make this evaluation as constructive as possible with out taking the guts out of it." Fees To Increase McGinnis queted a letter from the secretary of aca demic affairs at the Univer sity of Florida as saying the evaluation "is one of the best projects a student government can sponsor." McGinnis said he would ask for faculty aid in COJUpiling data and making up the questions. In Quarter System By JULIAN EFffiD Staff Writer The new fee schedule for the quarter system released by the USF Registrar's Office indicates that students will pay $300 for registration per acadcmjc year stai tiug next September. The present cost of an aca demic year under the trimes ter system is $260 ($130 per trimester). Room and board fees for the quarter system are $288.62 for U1e 21-meal plan each quarter and $265.96 for the 15-meal plan per quarter. The new index of fees repre sents a substantial increase over the trimester system. The reason for the increase is that it will take three quar ters rather than two trimes ters to complete an academic year. For an academic year a stu dent's registration fee will jump from $260 under the tri mester system to $300 under the quarter system. For the common graduation period (eight trimesters and 12 quarters), the registration cost will increase $160. During an academic year EXAM PERIOD TIME under the trimester system, the cost of housing and board for the 21-meal plan is $670.80. When the new quarter system goes into effect, the cost for the acaderl)ic year rises to $865.86, an mcrease of $195.06. S!)rcad over llveragc graduation period the total cost of room and board under the quarter plan will be $760.24. For a student who lives on campus for four years and takes one quarter off each year as a vacation, he will pay $920.24 more for room and board than if he had at tended school under the tri mester system. According to a proposed calendar for the quarter sys tem, there will be some 150-153 days in an academic year. Under the trimester system there are some 140 days in an academic year. For about 10 more days each academic year a student will be re quired to pay an additional $40 in registration as well as an extra $195.06 in hou sing and food costs. In other information re leased by the Registrar's Of fice concerning the quarter DEC. 12 DEC. 13 MONDAY TUESDAY 8:00-10:00 A.M: I MWF 2 MWF CB 109, CB 117, 2 10:30-12:30 P.M. 110,121 119, 218 212,214 CB 115, CB 105,219 203,213 3 I :00-3: 00 P. M. CB 114, CB 112, I 13 203,215 211, 217 4 3:30-5:30 P. M. 5 6:00-8:00 P. M. 8 MWF 9 MWF 6 8:15-10:15 P.M. Evening Evening Courses Courses system, the average load for students enrolled in the new system will be 15 hours per quarter. C ourse credits will normally vary from three to six quarter hours per sub ject. A full-time student will be one who takes at least seven credit hours of classes. Flori da residents will pay $100 per quarter at their registration, of which $54 is the matricula tion (registration) fee, $15.50 is the 'ouilding fee and $30.50 is the health service and stu dent activity fee. Out-of-state students will pay an additional $150 per quarter. Part-time students will be charged $8 per credit hour. Under the quarter system, classes will start in the mid dle of September. The aca demic year will conclude the first of June. Under the pres ent trimester system, classes begin the second week of Sep tember and conclude during the third week of April. A minimum of 180 quarter hours will be required for a degree unde r the quarter sys tem. Degree requirements for the trimester system are 120 hours. DEC. 14 DEC. 15 WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 3 MWF 4 MWF 4,5T 4R 6T 5,6R CB 201 CB I 01,102 CB I 03, I 04 CB 107' 108 CB Ill, 118 Make-ups CB 283 Evening Evening Courses Courses "We hope they can accept these constructive criticisms and comments and build on them. We want to build com munications between the stu dent and instructor," McGin nis said. Opera Program Planned Again This Evening "An Evenipg of Opera" will be repeated by the USF Divi sion of Fine Arts at 8:30 p.m. today. The opera workshop produc tion will be in the Fine Arts rehearsal hall, FAH 102, and will be open to the public at no admission charge. First run was last night. Directed by Everett Ander son, professor of music, the program will include one act from von Flotow's opera "Martha" and the one-act opera "The Old Maid and the Thief" by Menotti. Students who will take part include Rosemary Russell, Patricia Knight, Susan Weise, Susan Kingcome, Donald Pyle , Dan Radabaugh, Joy de Bart elo, Tonilea Moore, Linda Ket cham, Betsy Higginbotham, and Beverly Sever. Jerald Reynolds, assistant professor of music and a bari tone, will sign the role of Bob in the Menotti opera. DEC. 16 DEC. 17 FRIDAY SATURDAY 5 MWF 6 MWF CB 202 1 ,2T IR 3T 2,3R 7,8T 7R Conf1 ict 9T 8,9R Make-ups 10 MWF Conflict Make-Ups Exam Schedule Listed General Explanation: All 1 MWF classes will take examinations at period 1 on Monday (M1) ; all 2 MWF classes will take ex aminations at r on Tuesday; all 4, 5T, 4R classes will take examinations at 2 on Wednesday. An "80" section regu larly meeting during either 1 or 2 T, or 1 R, would take exams during exam period 2 on Saturday, and so forth. N o t e exceptions where courses are specified by prefix and number. All "90" sections will be given at examination period 6 on the regular class night. If a class meets two nights, c h o o s e earliest meeting time for examination. Room Assignment: Examinations will b e given in the regularly scheduled classroom, except for those courses specified above. CB Examinations: Lists have distributed by Evaluation Services show ing meeting places for indi vidual CB examinations. Check bulletin boards or of fice of course chairmen. In case of exam conflicts in volving CB courses, contact Evaluation Services, ext. 741. All other conflicts should be worked out with the individual professors. Gala Art Auction Planned For Sunday Auctioneer Willard McCrlWken (left) and Professor Jef frey Krunsoble, auction supervisor, look over some of the works that will be up for sale Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Fine Arts Building patio. This will be USF's second auction of student and flWulty work. These include a variety of paints, I Crescent HiU' prints, drawings, sculpture and ceramics and will be on dis play in the patio for an hour prior to the auction. Fifty per cent of 1be money received from the sale of student works will go toward art scholarships and all money received from the sale of, flWulty work will be donated. Now Havng Her 'Face Lifted' Crescent H i 1 1, jestingly called "Mount Vesuvius" by some students, is getting a face lifting to give it a more collegiate and "intimate" at mosphere. Visiting Newsman Lambasts Officials Miss Aegean Ball Was Success, Editors Say The Second Annual Miss Ae gean Ball, held Nov. 19 proved to be highly successful and was enjoyed by approxi mately 200 people who attend ed, according to yearbook edi tor, Sam Nuccio. Clyde Hill, physical plant supervisor, recently said that the landscaping plans include spotting Crescent Hill with magnolia and oak trees. Boulders and small shrubs and azaleas will be placed around the fountain area. The fountain itself will have white lights around its border. Prep aration is under way to install a number of benches around the fountain. Interest in giving USF a ' more overall collegiate atmo sphere is growing. The SA re cently formed a new commit tee, the Campus Collegiate At mosphere Committee, which, headed by Paul Fleming, 3 CB is making plans in this area. They are at present looking into the design and at mosphere of the coffee shop and Andros Complex, and the possible redecoration of Argos Coffee Shop. SA Florence Aid Drive Last Week In The Student Association (SA) Florence Drive, the drive to aid victims of the flood in Florence, Italy, will continue until Friday accord ing to SA Press Secretary Joe Sabin. The booth is in the southwest University Center (CTR) lobby. Sabin also urged those who filled out the commuter sur vey to return the form to the SA office, CTR 219 as soon as possible. Clark Mollenhoff, a Wash ington based newsman, ver bally attacked national lead ers before a crowd of more than 200 USF students and visiting junior college editors. Mol!enhoff spoke in the busi ness auditorium last Monday. He charged that the nation's leaders w e r e distributing "misleading" information and he cited numerous instances to support his statements. Mollenhoff was visiting USF at the request of the Journal ism Department as part of the speakers program and a jun• ior college editor's conference held here. Editors, assistant editors and other staffers of junior college newspapers f r o m throughout the state were in attendance. Mollenhoff was generally concerned with what has been termed the "creditabily gap" and in case noted where Sec retp.ry of Defense Robert S. McNamara had said that "U.S. forces were 100 per cent combat ready." "This," he said, "was later proved false by a House sub-committee re port. He charged that this mis information was destroying American Democracy and cit izens "must be constantly alert." Later in the program, Mol-Dec:. 7 Is Final Fall Issue Of The Oracle < The final issue of the Oracle for the trimester is set for Wednesday, Dec. 7. Wednesday, Jan. lJ will begin the second trimes ter of The OrlWie. All copy for the January ll publication m u s t be turned in to The Oracle office no later than Thursclay, January 6. lenhoff called McNamara ' s press conferences "10 or 15 minute snow jobs." "Public officials," he said, "will only be as good as they have to be and the press must be constantly applying pres sures and be on the alert.'' He said the mis-informa tion was dangerous "Because there will be a time when the Department of Defense will ask for trust and the public won't know whether to believe what they say or not." Mollenhoff recently com pleted work on a book entitled "Spoilers of Democracy" and won a Pulitzer Prize for stories exposing racketeering in labor unions . He has won more than 30 press awards and has been referred to by Time Magazine as the "Mol lenhoff Cocktail" for his in vestigative reporting. The highlight of the evening was the announcement of this year's Miss Aegean, Jill Young. Linda Zuro, last year's Miss Aegean, an nounced the winner and pre sented Miss Young with a bouquet and a gold charm en graved with her title and the year. Runners-up in the contest were Bar'oara Molinari and Gail Reeves. Music for the ball was pr()vided by the Glades. Nuccio said that the annual staff hoped for next year's ball to be as successful as this year's. Does USF Help Or Hinder? Tell Commission Today Do USF policies aid or re tard s t uden t maturity? How do graduates evaluate USF? Should there be informal stu dent faculty meeting sites in more buildings? Is there un certainty a m o n g s t udents about disciplinary matters? These are some questions raised so far by students in discussions w i th the Liberal Arts Study Commission on Students. The commission is holding a series of conferences with stu dents leaders and individuals who wish to express the i r views. The stude nt commission will meet in University Center (CTR) 47 a t 2 p.m. today . Any student with a suggestion or complaint is i nvited to attend. Individual identity will be kept confidential if desired . Five other commissions are making an extens i ve survey of organization and operations of the College of Liberal Arts with the objective o f immedi ate or long-range improve ments in services. Dr. Russell M Cooper , dean of the Col lege of Libral Arts, is study coo r dinator. Dr . Robert M. Goldstein, chairman of the History De partment and secretary of the student study c omm.Isswn, sai d "We want studenls to know that this is a group working for their best inter ests. We urge all who have suggestions to attend one of t h e commiss ion meetings , or contact any commission mem be r directly." Other student co mmission members are Dr. John Law rence, Dr. Gra h am Solomons, Dr. Joseph Aubel , Miss Kathy Benz, studen t , and Prof . Steve Yates , chairman. Your Last Chance 1s Saturday See Page 3

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE-Nov. 30, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa SHOW ID FOR ADMISSION Selective Buying Is Topic Today STRICT CONTROL SEEN AS A DANGER For Homemakers Cuban Ex.lle Leader An executive from "Consum ers Report" magazine will speak here today on "Your Lack Of Communication Blamed In Much Student-Parent Strife T I k I CTR T d Food Dollar-Make It Count." a S n 0 a Y Robert L. Smith, assistant di-By FRANCES DEEN was that "people on campus "Bargain with them!" was the lines of wifely demands.) rector of Consumers Union, Staff Writer have it made!" Even those in-the advice of another stu. "Accept reaS?,nab!e demands which publishes "Consumers that category seemed to agree dent, and if that fails, agree, m good humor, sa1d the male v -t f t Dr Luis and staff or faculty members uos Santa Claus Dr. John Report " will speak on "The Art If parental demands bugthey felt more freedom when it but go ahead and take your own who thought up the NDEA loan are invited. Admission is 10 Parker will enter-of Shopping . " bgtngf you, thte 01ne solhuhon mbayt came to the hour they had to be course of action." "Avohid the supert -thrrebelh-, d 25 t Th d r e or you 0 eave orne, u in at night smoking drinking liousness t at you wen , oug at 2 p.m. today in the cents for children an cents am. . e e u.ca IOn connot many students at USF seem . ' ' SHOWING ENOUGH maturity in hi h school." room. Dr. Aguero's subJect IS for adults. At 7 p.m. on Crescent Htll, ference wtll. prov1de home-to have this problem. or dating. seemed to be the thing most g "Is the Carribean Threat Still DANCE enjoy the lighting of the Christ makers wlth to beMost students interviewed reABOUT A THIRD of those inagreed would be the way to in"SEEK THEm it Alive?' The Dance Committee Is mas tree, carols, and the precome more effective tood shopcently said that their parents terv'ewed felt one could try fluence parents. How can this makes them feel better, coun Dr. Aguero, a Cuban lawyer, sponsoring the "Snow Ball" Satsentation of awards for hall decpers. It Is being sponsored by were very fair. Only a few talk:ng it out with parents. One be done? selled Waynice ED2. was a high offlcial of the Casll'o urday at 9 p . m. The dance Is orations. you are in the USF Cen!er for Continuing rolled their eyes skyward and girl, who admitted she had this "Do things without to Some of felt reilme. He was forced to flee semi-formal. The Glades wm vlted to VIsit the residence halls Education with a said things like "Give up now!" problem, learned she got better be told half a dozen times, and had an easier time freerng Cuba because he opposed Comfurnl!!h music. Entertainment to see the Christmas decora representing area wot_nen actiVe or "I wish I knew!" or simply results if she picked her time don't throw temper tantrums themselves of demands. "Parmunlsm. Now he ls president o will be provided and refreshtlons. in civic and commumty affairs. "Oh, boy!" carefully. Her advice: try for a when you can't have your own ents expect it from boys," said a Cuban exile organization and ments served. NOTICE _ The only CTR Additional Information and Heading the list of suggestime when all parties are not way," said Vicki Roussman, Gwen Hilburn, ED2, but added director of a daily half hour Admlsston is $1.50 per couple. s nsored activity during the registration forms are available tions on how to get out from emotionally upset and be willing CB2 that both sexes prove radio broadcast to Cuba . Tickets are on sale at the CTR po ek before and during exams from the Center for Continuing under was "leave home!" to discuss both sides and back "Assume financial responsi the;y can make deStudents, staff, and faculty atdesk. :u be the movie "Night of the Education.' ext. 185. proJames Hedley, CB3, thought them with reasons. bility as soon as you can and cis10ns before parents will let tending Dr. Aguero ' s talk must CHRISTMAS PROGRAM Iguana!' The movie, which gram, whtch at 9.30 a.m. this should be the answer only if This was also the view of show then: you your go. . present their ID cards for If you haven't already picked stars Richard Burton and Ava in the University Center ball-no agreement could be reached Addie Rutkin, CB2, who brought money .. sa.td a BA4 meant ml!!sion. Up your tickets for the Christ Gardner will be shown Friday room, has a $3 registration fee. in discussion. "Otherwise," he out the fact that communication male, who.se Initial response to critictsm for several, InFOR GIRLS ONLYWant to mas dinner, get them right at 7:30 9:45p.m .• and Satur between parent and college-age have 8 special look for the holl-away . Only a limited number day and Sunday at 7.30 p.m. in USF To Host m , Y P g g student was rather rare. that roblem since he married the girls he dated. "None of days? A program on "Holiday are available. FAH 101. It Is an adaptatl?n of ad. . . "There's not enough talking," two a o (The Oracle rethem were good enough accordMagic" will be presented FrlThe dinner will be served butone of . Tennessee Williams' Novice Debate . he said, noting that students fror: pursuing it along ing to my folks," he day from 2 to 4 p .m. In CTR fct style in a very special plays wh1ch deals With three ec. Ious 1 ea 0 e us Y os; should be independent from par252. Chrl!!tmas atmosphere. Music centl'ic people In an Isolated "Resolved: That the U.S. who .would _want to become fi ents in their decision • making . The program which Is spon will be pre ented by Los Antlg section of Mexico. should substantially reduce Its nanctally md.epenthdent 1as af by now but that parents were ' . a1 foreign policy commitments11 means of freemg erose ves o . ' d th . t sored by the Fashton and T ent will be the topic of debate demands not mdepen ent from err ma Committee, will be a demon, uring off-spring. stration of the use of cosmetics, s d • h Add u when the all-F'lorlda novice "TAKE OUT an NDEA loan, The l!econd hour will be devoted an WIC es p debate tournament gets under he said, smiling cheerily, "and HE FELT that students who to personal demonstrations for way Friday. It will continue this you agree to repay yourhad this problem should go those who want them . The event Saturday with. all debates In self. This gives you an edge. Of ahead and do what they want, is free with tlckets which arc To N 0 p. c n •• c For the Physics and Chemistry course, your parents do have to but have good reason. available at the erR desk. Buildings. sign the application, but if they "It really depends on how a , Approximately 15 to 20 colare as anxious to get rid of you person has been rai sed," he leges and universities in Flor-as you are to be free, this said. "Given the right amount ida will partlclpate. Awards should be no obstacle." of responsibility during child end certificates will be given It was his opinion as long as hood, people our age are ready Delicatessen Sandwiches, Imported UCMOVIES "The Sandpiper" ls the movie for this weekend. It stars Rich ard Burton, Elizabeth Taylor, and Eva Marie Saint. It wlll be shown Friday and Saturday at 7:30 and 9 :45 p.m. and Sunday at 7:30p . m . In FAH 101. Admis sion Is 25 cents. Campus Engineers USF engineers are making saldwlches out of plastic, metals and glass to improve Space Age construction mate rials. formation for rational design of new materials. "Lassie Come Home," the last movie In the Films for Young Brahmans series , wlll be shown Saturday, at 10:30 a.m. in the Business Auditorium . All children of married students When these "sandwiches" are digested by sophisticated testing equipment on the Tampa Campus, the USF en gineering professors will be able to provide technical InProfessors John Griffith, Robert Ellis and Bernard Ross of the Structures, Ma terials and Fluid Department wJII be employing both theo retical and experimental ap proaches to the problem. Their "sandwiches" consist of plastics, metals and glass material fused together In layers in somewhat the same manner as plywood is made from thin layers of wood. I ,.. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transpor tat ion PRICES START $23900 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 Ocl; al1 Gant Ms:tk 'ZOO Lona.on leg tante,;bu-ry Gc1d tup WeejultS -.. -..:=.-.Trim-tapered Gant shirts . Mark 700 vested suib, sport <:oats, bla1ers, sla<:ks. All-weather <:oats and ja<:kets by London Fog. Canterbury belts and wallets. Gold Cup so<:ks. Clossi<: Boss Wee j uns. These ore the big ones ... the important labels in traditional dothes ..• imitated, to be sure, but unmat<:hed for pure outhenti<: <:harocter. Come brow5e freely! m? J{ I I One •! Anu.-i
PAGE 3

\ Brahmans Shoot For Undefeated I . . I I . . fi . . if1 i I I I I. I I ' I . . M Nov. 30, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -3 Bay Campus Plans Game USF's intramural football All-Star team will play an extramural touch game against their counterparts from Bay Campus at noon Saturday on the USF I-M fields according to Murphy Osborne, director of intramurals. A game had originally been scheduled with Florida Southern, but further information con cering a game could not be obtained from Joe Lewis, sports editor of THE SOUTHERN, FSC's student newspaper. Lewis had previous ly promised Neal Earls USF's student direc tor of men's intramurals and The Oracle sports editor Lee Sizemore that he would take care of all arrangements at Southern and then call them to confirm the Dec. 3 date. LEWIS DID not call at the time he had specified (on the afternoon of Nov. 15) and five phone calls by Sizemore to him since then have not been answered or returned. So, at the suggestion of Sizemore and Earls, Osborne scheduled the game with Bay Campus for Sat urday to precede the last soccer game of the season. Bay Campus is undefeated in games with teams from the Tampa campus this year. Their most imposing victory was an easy 14-0 win over the Alpha Two-East Foxes, one of the intramural tournament teams and winners of the Alpha League in regular season play . THE ALL-STARS have been working out for a full week now under the tutelage of head coach Jack Morriss. He is being assisted by Ric Neuman on offense and Greg Nichols on defense. The All-Star offense is headed up by three talented quarterbacks, Willard Brimm (Bona nos), Bob Rountree (Arete) and Art Ulmer (Eta). Rountree has had a foot injured and is doubtful while Brimm and Ulmer have been working out daily. Receivers are fast and plentiful. Heading the list is tight end Rick Brown (Enotas) and flanker John Lund (Arete). Other pass catch ers include John Denton (Bonanos), Bob Stark (Alpha 2 East), Buddy Stone (Cratos) and Taylor Hart (Eta). PROTECTING THE QUARTERBACK will be big blocking backs Rick Jones and Jack Shiver (Arete), Ed Peeler (Bonanos) and Don Richards (Beta 2 West). Shiver was one of Rountree's favorite targets during the regular season. Gary Hgue (Enotas) will do the centering for the All-Stars. Rushing from the defensive line position will be Pat Benz (Enotas), Larry Scott (Eno tas), Bill Haapa (P. E. Majors) and Gary Trombley (Bonanos). Defensive backs are John Bell (Eta), Steve Dennis and Mike Ward (Arete), Mickey Brandenberger (GRI) and Chuck High (Cratos) . The game will be played under the same rules as the regular intramural season. 22nd STREET and FLETCHER AVENUE BREAKFAST SPECIAL! Scrambled Eggs 49c Sausage & Grits Served Till 10:30 A.M. ,, be1ter tome to Colle& Lie CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST University Center Thursdays, 6:30 p.m. '• Fidelity Union Life lmurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Jim Hall Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 • . Let's clear the fog about Jacket values! • BOOTS e JEANS • CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH 50c ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. Bermax Western Wear You can pay more for fancy names and labels. But you can't get a better looking, better made, better wearing jacket than the meticulously tailored .PETERS' ANTI-RAIN jacket. The durable water repellent outer shell is made of famous Reeves dacron and cotton the finest at any price. Presenting: The Peters Anti-Rain Jacket Biting winds will soon whip across the USF Campus and Tampa area (sorry about that, Chamber of Commerce). You'll be comfortable and dry and right in style -in a Peters' Jacket. • A fine buy at $12.95 Avalable in bone, navy, black, olive , canary, bh•e coal, burgundy and natural. We invite you to visit us soon. 11 C ampus Correc t Clothes"

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e CLE Editorials And Commentary 4-Nov. 30, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa A Remember when USF was founded and everyone (well, most everyone) in the Tampa Bay area began talking about what it would be like to have big-time football and basketball in their own backyard? And people were envisioning a huge stadium and a mammoth field house, big name attractions and possibly even a championship somewhere in the future. Of course, that dream was just that and the reality of what hap pened in history except for one thing, a championship. j Pres. John S. Allen founded the University's athletic program on the philosophy of participation for all students. Out of this program has developed such intercollegiate sports as tennis, cross-country, track, swimming, golf, baseball and, yes, soccer. Soccer is played during football season, and for the sports-minded student, the mass exodus from campus to places like Gainesville and Tallahassee was in great evi dence. Well, when soccer devel oped out of the club form into the intercollegiate variety, President Allen decided it deserved the same treatment as the other sports USF would participate in against other schools one merit award less than it takes to field a team. So, soccer got 10 merit awards and probably a state championship in the process. These 10 merit awards were en trusted to Coach Dan Holcomb. Under his guidance, the Brahmans went 6-4 in their first season, last year. But he didn't get to recruit that year. This season was differ ent. Holcomb spent his time in one section of the country, the "hotbed" (acco r ding to SPORT Magazine) of prep school soccer talent. He picked seve n of this year's starters from St. Louis and more or less guaranteed USF a place in the soccer sun for a few years to come. J Sports writer Jeff Smith likes to call them the "Seven from Heav en" and Holcomb might well look upon them like that. Tim McEvoy has set his sights on the total point record. Denny Meyer has been the quarterbacl< of the team. Pete Tumminia and Jerry Zagarri have excited the sparse home crowds with their driving and corner kicks. Bill Sharpless and John Horvath have sparked the defense while being backed up by goalie Jerry Seife1i. Of course, this i s n ' t meant to s light people like Brahman Staters Brian Holt and Helge Velde. In fact, the way that these upperclassmen, along with Jim Houck, Bill Yates, Bob Drucker and the others have worked with the Seven to bring USF to the top has been magnificent. The Florida players, losers of only 11 in nine years, paid the young Brahmans probably their MOVIE REVIEW highest tribute by saying they were amazed that American boys could play just as good as their counterparts in Europe. Most of the Florida team comes from Eu ropean -based homes. But Saturday will probably make history in more ways than one for USF. Even though there is no poll or standings kept to deter mine a real state champion, the team with the most victories against state opponents is usually accorded that honor. Playing all state schools, a victory Saturday against Jacksonville University would make it 10-0-1 (Florida tied us at Gainesville) and a clear-cut right to the title. School spirit and the rah-rah stuff may seem out of place at South Florida, but if you stop and think about it, so does a state championship in any sport. If you haven't seen a soccer game, you might be in for a surprise and if you have you'll probably return with a friend this time. As Smith says elsewhere in this paper, he expects a crowd of some 2,000. We'd like to see that also these guys deserve it. And as for this thing about winning a state championship: Presi dent Allen, how about a new trophy case? Student Politics Now that the smoke and fire of the Student Association elections have had nine days to cool down it is time to take a long hard look at the shape of student politics. The election of John Hogue and four senators, all backed by USF's first political party, Students for Responsible Government, signals the beginning of party politics on our not so fledgling campus. Parties can be both good and bad, but our observation of them on other campuses is not encourag ing . Certainly, we are not exactly admiring of the student politics at the University of Florida where party politics and "in-groups" apparently reign unchecked. But SRG has so far built an en couraging history. We have been impressed with the overall quality of the leaders. And of course the party members themselves can provide a vital and active force in the Student Associa tion. But this very energy and drive which made them winners in the election can he turned to petty back-biting and patronage. Our opinion of SRG was stated succinctly in a previous editorial when we said that appeared to be genuinely interested in im proving and expanding student government on this campus. We still hold that opinion. But we and the rest of the student body will be watching. Turkey Better Than This Cookie By JERRY "The Fortune Cookie," when broken in one scene of the movie by that name, read, "You can fool all of the people some of the time. You can even fool \ some of the people all of the time. But \you cannot fool all of the people all of Vile time." Evidently Billy Wilder, the producer, does not subscribe to this theory. "The Fortune Cookie,'' starring Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau, is a spoof about a million dollar Jaw suit for a faked injury. Unfortunately, the jokes were too old and the serious lines too maudlin, a l though Walter Matthau did turn in an adequate performance as the shyster lawyer who thinks up the hoax . The law yer finds a loophole in the end, but the movie does n 't. For me , the highlight of the day came with a Walt D is ney cartoon entitled "Samba." But perhaps I am slightly prejudiced since I left a turkey dinner to see "The Fortune Cookie" and the dress ing had turned cold before I returned. The Oracle wishes to express appre ciation to the management of the Britton Theatre for allowing its reviewer the op portunity to watch and review this movie. A Fine Record All members of the University of South Florida Family: We want to take this opportunity to thank each of you who con tl'ibuted to the success of our re cently comp l eted United Fund Drive. As you may have read in th e newspaper, the University of South Florida contribu._e d 116 per cent of its quota. This puts u s near th e highest among the 16 units in cluded in the United Fund Drive. This fine record demotJstrates that the University of S1Juth Florida family believes in the slogan adopted this year by the United Fund Drive, "Sure b: ou Care!" We are mostj appreciative to you in making ur 1966 United J Fund Drive a great success. JohnS. Allen, President, USF L. W. Tuttle, Assistant Director United Fund Drive J. S. Battle Director, United Fund Drive. Too Much Sun? Perhaps the lovely , . s un worshipping Oracle reader pictured on page two of the Oct. 5 i ssue should cut down on her exposure tim e. From Miss (Bettie Ann) Huff's point of view, I can't imagine how the page she i s "reading" can be any thing except upside down. JIM HOWARD CB2 Ed . Note: Perhaps she haj a 1\lad magazine bidden behlud The Oracle. . ' Violent Internal Conflicfs Mark VietNam War, CPS Writer Finds By HOWARD MOFFETT The Collegiate Press Service EDITORS NOTE: In the first part of this two-part series, Howard Moffett, Collegiate Press Service corres pondent in South Viet Nam, described primarily in physical and organization al terms the competition between t h e Saigon government and the Viet Cong for control over and support of the population. SAIGON (CPS) Both sides in the Viet Nam war are using all the available power they can muster to gain support of the population. Yet, there is another dimension to the conflict between the elites of the government and Viet Cong and it is best expressed in terms of their values. One side claims a sincere system of anti colonialism refined by fire through 21 years of war. It emphasizes social jus tice and especially the abolition of privi lege. It travels closer to the ground, and more often has succeeded in identifying itseli with the simple virtues and view points of the peasantry. Furthermore, it has often succeeded in identifying all civil authority, which the peasant tends to view as arbitrary and inimical to his interests, with the other elite (both sides try to do this). It stresses the necessity for social struggle, and to wage this struggle it has built u p a system of authority which is unified and centralized to the point of regimen tation. DISOIPLINE is strict, and apparently little deviation from the official point of view is tolerated lest the intrastructure's effectiveness be weakened. Personal freedom and ambition seem to be subor dinated (sometimes voluntarily, some times not) to the collective goal. The other elite claims nationalism, but has become increasingly reliant on foreign arms and aid to achieve it. It too speaks of social justice and the abolition of privilege, but it lays greater stress on the protection of personal freedoms, for tunes and points of view. As a result, dif ferences often become outright dissen sions. This elite is anything but unified. It is riddled with factions competing for influ ence across political, religious, regional and institutional lines. It has maintained a significant degree of personal and civil liberty at the expense of the continuation of privilege and even organized corrup tion. Yet this elite, heavily dependent on foreign aid because of its own factional ism and widespread corruption, is uni fied in opposing the regimentation and loss of personal liberty imposed by the other elite in the areas it controls. What is perhaps difficult for Ameri can intellectuals to understand is that, though they are often abused by those in power at any given time, the convictions of the second elite run as deep and sin cere as those of the first. The issue is better expressed by a leading Vietnam ese intellectual, Ton That 'I'hien, in a re cent article in the Asia Magazine: ONE MAY ASK why the Vietnamese fight, and what has sustained them for so long. The answer can be summed up Fuzzy Ones-Arise! By BOB O'LEARY I'm proud to be an American coUege student, no matter what my parents say. Today the average, middle class American looks at a large part of our campus population, not as the rah-rah, bulla bulla, all American boy, but as a dirty, pinko, anti-American slob. This is quite a reversal in the thinking of our populace. The college student used to be the ideal of all that was American and good. He was known to ibe a little rowdy and immature at times, but deep inside that racoon covered body, was the future 2nd lieutenant, juriior executive and deacon of the church. We have talked abput anti intellectu al feeling in this cou*try, but that term doesn't fit the anti J collegiate feeling. The anti usually will agree that those that he has this dislike for, some knowledge of wha-t he is talking about, but is not to be trusted. The anti collegiate usually considers the opposition as a bunch of jerks who don't bathe. This makes it difficult for the college to argue with the population since it is rumored that they don't know anything and that they have B.O. The actual percentage of the students that involve themselves in the newswor thy events of this age is small, but the effect that they have on the rest of the college community is great. They bring the focus of the outside community on the closed society of the college campus. This puts many non-activists on the de tense, since these outsiders have a ten dency to attack the academic community as a whole, not just the individuals that are causing the trouble. My heart has grown a beard. Except for the bearded few, a typical trait of the American student, is that he is basically a chicken. Many of the button down variety college student, mildly or deeply agree with the outspoken opin ions of their hairy brothers, but their agreement is purely of a spiritual nature rather than an actual one. Even though most of the students of today fall in the above mentioned class, there is an awakening of all college men and women to the needs and wrongs of the society we live in. What needs to be done now is to find an effective and pain less method to right these wrongs and satisfy these needs, so that the college chicken will be able to participate in the greatening of this society. We have avoided one great question: why is the average student a chicken. It Vol. 1 No. 13 Nov. 30, 1966 Published Wednesday In the school year by the Univlrslty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave •• Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class mailing permit pending at the Posl Of'lce, Tampa, Fla. Printed by The Times Publlshlnl Company, St, Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudentsl --------------10c Mail subscriptions ----------------$4 Schoo l yr. The Oracle Is written ud edited by students at the Unlvorslly of South Florida. Editorlll views herein ar& not necessarily those of the USF admln lstration. Offices: University Center 222, phone 981!t, News , ext. 619; advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines : general news and ads, Wednesday for fOllowing Wednesday ; letters to editor 4 p.m. Friday, claul fleds , 9 a .m. Monday, Harry ____ _ ___ -------_ ----__ Editor Larry Goodman --------------------News Editor John Alston • ____ ----------__ Managing Editor Julian Efird --------___ Asst. Managing Editor Lee Sitemore __ ____ ___ ----Sports Editor Flo Fetty ------------------------_ Feature Editor Polly Weaver ---------Asst. Feature Editor David Dukes _ _ --------Advertising Mgr. Prof . Arthur M . Sanderson ------------Publisher Prof. Steve Yates -----------------General Mgr . could be due to the battle of the two great powers: 1, peers and 2, parents. It would be safe to assume that most students entering college are basically conservative in nature, except when it comes to things like money, sex and booze. After a few terms in this new world the student may find that it is not considered "in" to be conservative in any way. A liberal is born! On the next junket home this newly baptized liberal is bursting with new ideas and slogans like, "make love not war" or "what's wrong with socialism?" As can be expected the prodigal son is not welcomed back into the bosom of the family, when he runs at the mouth with such terrible things. The family might inform their wayward son that if he plans living off their bread ... Cool it. A clean shaven face yet a bearded heart: Chickens of today, roosters of tomorrow. Let's assume that the majority of the people who will read or hear this glori ous parcel of prose will fall in the chick en class. What good will it do us to be come aware of these ideas of mine? Well, the best thing is that you will be come aware of anothe>r idea. Americans, especially college age, are finally becoming aware of the world around them. We are beginning to use our minds not only to produce and cre ate, but to find out the whats and the whys, that are all around us. What is man, God, America, and why are they like they are. Many of our older leaders look at the future governed by the youth of today, with great fear . '!'hey see all that is good; mother, apple pie, and even the American Way, vanishing with his gener ation. In a way they are correct; many things will die with them, things that should have died with their fathers: pov erty, hatred, ignorance and, hopefully, war. This generation is not out to destroy America, only to improve it. The beard ed wonders in the long run will not be the lawmakers or executives of the coun try, they will long be gone but not forgot ten . The role of making people aware will, hopefully, not be needed in our future. It will be an automatic part of our thinking process. American College students ... keep your face clean , your heart fuzzy, and obey the Fourth Commandment . . . for our time is near . in two words: Liberation and freedom. Those are the aims for which they have fought, suffered and died, and for which, I think, they will continue to fight, suffer and die. And they have found the strength for it in the belief that they fight, and what has sustained them for ghanh nghia). So long as they continue to believe that their cause is right, they will persist. And who can con vince them that to suffer, and di e for a right cause is wrong? But the tragedy of Viet Nam is that the Vietnamese are divided into those who believe in the primacy of liberation, and those who believe in the primacy of freedom. The majority of the first are in the North, and the majority of the sec ond are in the South. Neither the North's nor the South's government offers the Vietnamese people both liberation and freedom. Each offers the Vietnamese only hall of what they want. This double half dollar, which gives the Vietnamese a sense of half fulfill ment and unfinished business, is the major cause of prolonged division and war, with all its terrible consequences. For not only is Viet Nam divided, but each Vietnamese is torn internally by vi olently conflicting desires. As a citizen, he aspires toward liberation, and as an individual he aspires toward freedom. He cannot give up any of those aspira tions without feeling a deep sense of par tial alienation. For a man is both citizen and individual, and without both libera tion and freedom he is only half a man. It is against the above background that one can appreciate the cruel fate which has befallen the Vietnamese peo ple -a victim of the mistakes of the statesmen of the great powers, as well as the follies of their own leaders. BOTH the physical war and the psy chological war are being fought here at several different levels. There is a strug gle to build and destroy intrastructure's in each of some 16,000 hamlets. There are squad and platoon sized engagements between local guerrillas and government militia, called Popular Forces. There are terrorist bombings at luxury hotels and in peasant markets. The Viet Cong are trying to build up troop concentrations while avoiding pitched battles in the rich Mekong Delta; government leiiders, largely through the intermediate agency of U.S. Special Forces, are trying to win the loyalty of the Central Highland Mon tagnards, who are generally looked down upon by all Vietnamese, communist and non communist. South of the Demilitarized Zone, full fledged conventional battles rage be tween battalions (roughly 1,000 men each) of American Marines and North Vietnamese regulars. "Pacification" cadres from one side or the other are at work in every one of South Viet Nam's 42 provinces. The struggle has now spilled well beyond the borders of South Viet Nam and has become in effect a regional war. Anti government activity is reported in creasing in Lacs, northeastern Thailand, and even Burma, while the Hanoi gov e rnment claims North Viet Nam is about to be invaded. FINALLY, the international political implications for the rest of Southeast Asia from Indonesia to East Pakis tan -are enormous . And b o w e v e r Americans want to slice it, Southeast Asians see the two major protagonists com peting for power , influence, and the vindication of ideology as the United States and China. This, then, is your simple war. It is true that American warplanes are bombing and burning and killing ci vilians, more than you will ever read about in the papers . It is also true that the Viet Cong disembowel good province c hiefs, or bad ones, and they do run pris on camps under conditions not so far re moved from those Dachau. The only thing these two statements prove is that war is hell, and modern guerrilla war is worse than any other kind. What is going on here has two sides, in every usage of the word . It is not just a slaughter of particularly innocent, peace loving villagers. Nor is it a par ticularly democratic defense of freedom against terror and tyranny from without. It is a total war. Peace Of By JOHN ALSTON Managing Editor It was buried on page 16C of a local newspaper but it deserves front page thinking in the minds of people every where. The news item concerned the firing of the pastor of the Swarthmore Presbyteri an Church in Swarthmore, Pa. The pas" tor, the R ev. Dr. Evor Roberts, had par ticipated in civil rights demonstrations during the last year. But this wasn't really what the "spe cial counseling committee" that re viewed his status as pastor was concerned with. No sir, what they objected to was the minister ' s failure to preach more sermons on "peace of mind" and and the "joy of salvation." TIDS item was really disturbing be cause until then I had begun to think maybe churches were really trying to catch up with the 20th century. Most of the religious organizations on campus at least are conducting discus sions of contemporary issues, such as morality, marriage and sex and from a more enlightened view . Recent statistics on church-giving and church attendance also seemed to show that the public is shelling out and attend ing in greater numbers. Both figures were above last year's. BUT WHY are they attending the ser vices? To bear more sermons on "peace of mind" or glorious accounts of the marvels of heaven? The report is not very encouraging. Basically I feel that the church has been a force for good. There are, of course, some exceptions. CERTAINLY the church appears to be trying to find its role in the modern world. Witness the progress of the Ecu menical Council and the recent merger of two Protestant denominations. But perhaps the church's first task is to re educate its supporters. As for the Rev. Dr. Roberts, perhaps similarly oriented pastors had best take the "counseling committee's" comment to heart: "If Dr. Roberts had balanced his ser mons by more frequent references to peace of mind, the joy of salvation, the love of God, the therapy of faith " Observations By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer Students figuring out their schedules for next trimester at USF have found they have a new aspect to consider. Those with athletes' feet and aching foot and leg muscles are trying their hardest to get all their classes in one campus area. It takes about ten minutes to walk from the business admin istr ation build ing to the Life Science Building. Students who would have such a trek next trimes' ter, should call tije professor of their earlier class and make sure they dis miss their classes on time. If enough students got together, maybe the University could give a PE credit for cross country to those who are stuck with it anyway. • • • There were some mad and happy CB 203 Humanities students in one of the sections last week when they learned that their painting exam would not be counted. It seems that there was a mix-up during the exam. Two exams are given in each section, an "A'' and "B" exam. However, those taking the "A" exam were shown slides pertaining to the "B" exam and vice-versa. That's Life, I mean, Humanities. • • • I discovered the past few weekends that there are two attractive 12-year-old young ladies who drive their one horse powered vehicles across campus each Saturday about noon. Actually, their vehicles are horses but they do ride them across campus. If you're nice to the girls, they'll let you ride the animals for free and maybe, if you're lucky you can fee d them a lump of sugar. I did-I'm lucky. • • • The other day I was passing through the University Center when I heard a group of students talking aoout Viet Nam War solutions at the SPF booth . I was on my way to the coffeeshop where I heard some beatn iks giving their views to each other on how the war could be ended. When I finished my coke, I went over to the Humanities Lounge , there were a group of intellectuals trying to decide the Humanitarian way to end the Viet Crisis. I told them to shut up while I studied. Beethoven's fifth was enough. I completed my studies and went to my next class. While awaiting the prof., the people were discussing the Viet Nam war. They said Jo h nson didn't know a thing about how to run a war and neither did McNamara. It got me to thinking. They talk about a draft lottery where those to be drafted are selected each month from a pool of all draft a ble men. Maybe we ought to select a new Viet Nam policy each month by the lottery system from a pool of all available and suggested solutions. • • • William Hunt, dire c tor of foo d ser vices, is a dedicated coin collector. He has c oins which have purchased many hundreds of candy bars and sodas from USF vending m ach ines . But the coins aren't worth anything. They're fa ke lik e slugs. If people didn't use these slugs, Mor rison's wouldn't have to r a ise food price s, which cause inflation. If there was a law against u sing slugs, m a ybe there would be no inflation. But, wait a minute , there is. Blame it on Johnson for the hi gh prices of food at Morrisons. Tryose who use slugs do.

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I Cal age !ry-:of eri ,as lar ons pe re on ted lCh tnd Pe ink to on us as )ffi md ow ild :'eS er tce : he las of to !r n :er is . ps ke mt to he " es nd ! r . lOt !St us lk d lts !S I !ir is-'E re : B be !!d be tr i n n. m I ;Is ld se 'e m et e, a :h a et I re vs )e a Je s. d . to f., m a F of e th ll r le t y m lS r td le a 'r s. THE ORACLENov. 30, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa5 Service For 2, 000 Coming Up! CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Planning By FIAl FELTY Food is prepared on a person's to the staff and student in-to consult with Mrs. Virginia 5. FOR SALE Feature Editor centage of what the people like elude the registered dietitian, a Bastock , in charge of catering , _4_B_E_o-Ro_o_M_s_, -2 -B-A .. TH .. s-, -B .. R-AN .. "I bet we serve more food and buy. Then J?Ore food is complete catering service and about the selection of ch ina , silhere than Carter has pills " repared than estimated, but thiS opportunity for student groups ver, and crystal. Kitchen & Bathrooms Temple Terrace ' ds th d 1 Area Close to Everything Call Builder marked the dessert boy, and also depen on e ay, _____ _ with the quantity of food made and the rest of the menu m and served daily by Morrison's valved . in the USF cafeteria, any stuTHE MOST POPULAR items dent could stand open-mouthed. sold in the cafeterias are salis. For instance, a typical day's bury steak fried chicken wie production of three meals yields ners and beans co'rn-on figures as the _ cob, string egg pies, 225 two-layer, 10-mch plant, and turnip greens. cakes, 900 dozen rolls, 10,000 Some of the quantities used in cups of coffee, 240 dozen eggs, preparing the single menu in220 dozen doughnuts, and 20,000 elude: 800 pounds of beef for and country steak, 400 pounds of Keep m mmd that all figbeef for stew, 650 pounds of ures are based on a daily averfresh green beans when availag0e. 2 000 ,__u . f ilk able, or 180 No. 10 cans, 10 ver •. u•= .0 m cases of lettuce for the tossed are used m the servmg line! and combination salads, and 10 over of flour Is .m-hampers of fresh corn for corn eluded In bakmg and cookmg on _ the _ cob. each day. IN ONE tr' t M . , After the meal, each person ti t th 1tmesh s on the serving line is responsi-es rna es a a a -1on cus. . . t ed . th U . ble for cleanmg his own statmn. omers are serv m e ru-2u t Ce t ff h d General cleanup takes about 72 vers1 y n er co ee s op, an t 3 h fte lunch the kitchen makes approximate0 ours a r ly 1,500 sandwiches per day for IT TAKES six persons in the the coffee shop and vending rnadish room to handle one line of chines . dishes and, most of the time, 12 All menus are planned two persons are cleaning dishes and weeks in advance by Morrison's stacking them. USF dietician. The registered The dish tank is divided into dietician is also available for three sections, a wash-off and st_udent consultation concerning soap, a rinse at 160 degree s, dietary problems. and a final rinse at 190 degrees. Food orders are sent in three This exceeds state and county times a week from Morrison's health requirements by some 30 . Linotype, elec. pot, 4 mags. 6, 8, & 10 pt. mats, margagh Ieeder, molds & re melt pot, quantity metal. K . C. Axford, 18 'B' St., Holiday Mobile Hm. Pk., Lakeland, Fla. Ph. 688 7. HELP WANTED LEARN ADV., MAKE S's The Oracl e will have openings In Trl. II for advertising men and women. At tractive pay-car mileage plan tor good workers. Willing to train few inexperi enced men or women interested in ca4 reers In advertising. Contact Scott Pen rod, THE ORACLE, CTR 224 or Ext. 620 for discussion In person. LIVELY, attractive, ambitious co-eds to be trained by International company I n creative, corrective make-up techniques. Earn $250.00 per month or more part lime. Call collect 584, C learwater. 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL: Private lessons in Modern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S., Wayne State '51, 935-07U. LEGAL NOTICE Be It resolved that the Student Associa tion Legislature has liquidated the Stu dent Association Book Exchenge on Oct. 17, 1966. Any person or persons who have claims againsl the Exchange should pre sent themselves In CTR 219 on or before • , the last day of classes on December 17 to clear up this matter. 11 person or persons do not clear up said matter by said dale, It will be assumed lhat said person or Pl'rsons wish to donate their books to the Student Association. The Student Association will then sell sa1d merchandise with all proceeds going to "CARD PLEAS..,., University of Soulh Florida Scholar -n sh>p Fund. Thi s statement entered 1n The oracle Ruby McCombs takes student on November 30, 1966, as a public notice f tb d f th to all concerned and will be legally bind ood cards at e en 0 e ing on all persons with c laims against Gerald Bishop , Virginia Bastock and William Hunt plan a menu for a. special Christmas meal. district warehouse Dale degrees. Mabry Boulevard. ware Overproduction is run as the house also serves Flonda, Gearthird or fourth item selection for line. the StUdent Association Book Exchange. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No . of Fowler) NO WHERE TO GO? THEN TRY Maye's Sub Shop 932-6133 OUR SPECIALTY ITALIAN SANDWICHES OPEN DAILY 10 to 1 A.M. ' TABLE SEATING AVAILABLE 10016. 30TH ST. NORTH TAMPA, FLORIDA SCHLITZ & BUDWEISER PHDNI: 932 t .. '' ENOTAS wishes to announce t h e sponsorship of a specia l program of particular interest to all upperclass men during the free period on Friday, December 2 from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. at CTR 21 Mr . Mark Shine President of Kirby's Men's Wear of Tampa Will speak on the subj ect of "Your Dress and Appearance during Job Interviews and Your Professional Life After College." Mr. Shine will draw upon his many years experie n ce in the men's apparel field to demonstrate how you can tastefully coordinate your wardrobe within the scope of a modest budget. Refreshments served. Wurt 211 E. Arctic (Next to North Gate} 1707 S. Dale Mabry gia, and Carolina . Most of the following meal . the food IS or canned. All liquid garbage (the swill) The IS shipped . fresh, is picked up every morning by a when possible, and meat IS pur-hog farmer, who has a con chased from the warehouse. , tract with Morrison 's. Dry gar-IN for a days bage is hauled away by USF f or food production, the _ cooks and a nominal fee . bakers start the mght before and , working in three shifts , IN SPENDING money for j Last Minute Touches bake all night. This is due to meal s, the customers "pay as lack of completely adequate little as they can get by with." STORING SUPPLIES Chef Ernest Haze and William facilities regarding space and A meal on the food ticket costs Bill B tie stores cafereria Hunt, Director of Food Services ovens. 51 cents, and the commuter spesu lies ran y give a final touch fu turkeys The three cafeterias, Argos , cial (meat, salad, vegetable, PP being prepared for Christmas University Center, and soonroll and butter, and drink) is dinn ers . to-be-opened Andros, will serve only 65 cents. approximately 27,000 meals per Of the Morrison's 365 employ. day, i t was estimated by Wiles, only 35 work in the Univer liam Hunt, manager of Morr isity Center kitchen. There are son's a t USF. But a big problem 115 in the University Center, 100 is seati ng . There are chairs for in Argos, and an estimated 150 840 in the university center cofi n Andros. The s e numbers in fee shop and private dining el ude all serving and cleanup rooms, 500 in Argos , and will be help. 1,000 in Andros. Services offered by Morri-Food Line Spy Tells Of 'Cow' J By FIAl FELTY Customer: "I don't know, I led three lives student, reMay you?" porter, and salad girl for Customer (after receives Morrison's. plate): "Is that all?" Actually I was out on an as-And .•• signment for The Oracle. I was Custome r : "What is that?" to follow the food servi ce Lady: "Country Steak." around for the day, observ e Customer: "What is it made FINISHED PRODUCT their methods and report back, of?" Annie Prisco goes through the via a story for the paper (''printLady: "Cow. " line and finishes with a. well ba.Iable, please"). And so, w i th the Customer: "Okay, I'll take anced meal. aid of a borrowed uniform "dissome cow." guise," I set out to find that In the d essert department, a customers of the cafeteria line request was made for "whale PREPARED FOOD 1\-felinda Walker prepares t.o serve food in the cafereria line . SERVING VARSITY CLEANERS specializing in service to USF, announces . . . • 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 could be classified. blubber pie." The first category was the THE AFTERNOON was pret1\-fa.ggie is one of the -56th St ... "smiler." These are the people ty quiet in the salad departhostesses numerous ban '--------,;_--------------.1 HOS'fESS who answer in response to ment, where I had stationed q.:..u_e_ts_h_ei _ d _ d_u_r_mg..:.:._t_h_e.::y_e_ar_. _________________________ _ "May I help you, please," with myself. Only ane comment was' a, "That , please." notab l e about the "axle SOME OF THE more curious grease" salad dressing. students pick aut the item in A c tually , the lunch crowd was question (usually meat), and just a lot of hard work, and I then ask what it is. was happy to get back to my Most of the customers, howev books and typewriter. er, just poin t and grunt. On this partic ular day, the menu listed "country steak," and in ordering their meat, con versations wen t something like Barbara Merritt serves at a this: GOOD LUCK WITH FINALS I FROM I University function. "I'm a city boy, I can't have country steak." "Give me some of that old "Can Can" On WUSF Morrison's steak, I can't keep Music from the Broadway up with the n ames." show, "Can Can," will be feaANOTHER canversation be tured on "Broadway to Hollytween the cus tomer and the wood," Tuesday from 7 to 8 serving lady sounded like this: p.m. on WUSF radio. Lady: " May I serve you?" Jit 1Ltb. U-X I 932-7715 13614 NEBRASKA AVE . Next to The Wild Boar PHONE 935-9026 BMC VW CLASSICAL & fOLK PORSCHE TRIUMPH GUITAR LESSONS • Guaranteed Tuning and Repair on All Popular Imported Cars • PRECISION COMPETITION PREPARATION A tb\lr Smith Music Co. r 106 E. Tyler Tampa • FREE PICK UP and DELIVERY AT lHE UNIVERSITY. ' • M Mke Sullivan r • I 1 V7 ll to Wall Guttars Come See Our w a

PAGE 6

6THE ORACLENov. 30, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa IFAH 'The Good Hope' 101 FILLED UP (Continued from Page 1) as a gay young woman, and Bulletin Board USF Movies Popular because of pride and fear of later, a terri fied, pregnant, social criticism. unmarried woman is persua sive. How this play brought about the reforms for Dutch sailors Clemens Bos, the forceful boat owner, is portrayed by is hard to imagine . This play G ilman W. Hertz, professor of Official Notices publishers will be displayed in the In must have been produced in a physical education. sfructional Materials Center, Library A . . A s d different manner in 1900 to atNotices for this column should be re basement, Monday through Dec. 16 from t t t t Others in the cast worthy of ceived by the Director, Office of Campus 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thurs c I vI y m 0 n g u en s tain success. note are April Salerno, as Publications, CTR 224, no later than day, and from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Frl Thursday afternoon's campus mail tor in days. Early 1966 publications include To enjoy this play, one must Clementine, daughter of Bos; elusion the following Wednesday. books for young people from kindergarten b through senior high, with a number o f e interested in history, or the Jerome S. Peeler as Cobus CAMPUS MAIL ADDRESSES: To in important new adult titles. part the theatre has played in and Willard Becker as Dant, sure prompt delivery of correspondence to residence hall students, 11 Is necessary Time and room schedules for campus I . b . O d . h COST O b I il history Tho USF theatre gave two old salts Doug Kaye as that the following address form be used: organizations meeting regularly each n a trme w en many movre racle to etermme w at F A presentation e popu ar, w 1 cost very little " ' "Student Name, USF ' 123' (box num week are posted In the University center houses are strugglt" g to stay f d Some 40 v es "th th t 1 1 n 0 so h S an amateur preformance of Raps, Bos' bookkeeper; and berl." students do not receive mail ac lobby. Notices of special events or meetn movies are pre erre . an WI e par ICU ar movie c mpan n, owever. orne cording to thei r room numbers and It is ings of general Interest should be re solvent, the Univers i ty Center films were listed. and is not necessarily corrolatfilms cost as little as $15 for the an almost classical play . Nancy Jean Barber as Truss, Important that room numbers 'not bo Incelved by the Director, Office Of Campus CTR) M C " twice widowed by the sea, and eluded In lt\eir mailing addresses. Publications, CTR 224, by Thursday noon ( ov1e ommittee is Ten movies including The ed with campus popularity . three-day period. In the foreground of this Additionally, it i• important that cam-for publication the following Wednesday. trying to figure out how to meet Carpetbaggers," "The Spy Who "The Birds" and "To Kill A But film rental isn't the only play are crew members Geert mother of six children. kept separate from Off. D ld s 0 h , 1 increased demands. Came In From The Cold," Mockingbird," both strong atcost of a production. Securi t y and Barend, pl ayed by Alan The production crews under Assi•tant rp eus, 0 Each weekend, overflowing "Seven Days In May ,'' "Shentractio ns , each cost about $100 patrolmen and educational reBouverat and Joseph D'Esthe direction of Maryon M. LAST DAY OF CLASSES tor Trimester show, Teach crowds are frequent at Fine andoah," "Guns of Navarone," rental for a weekend. "The Carsources personnel must be posito. They are the sons of Moise, wardrobe; William A. Trime•ter 1 ends Sat Painllngs by Afro, Library Gallery, to Arts Humanities (FAH) 101 dur"Fail Safe," "Cincinnati Kid," IJ"!tbaggers," also expected to hired. Kniert, a seaman's widow Lorenzen, III, setting and cos-Dec. 15. ing each of five showings of the Hush, Hush Sweet Charlotte," portrayed by Holly Gwinn. tume design; and James E. FINAL EXAMI LECTURES f fil d "Th Scott, lighting design , are auNATIONS are schl'duled Colloquium: c. L . Anderson, of the Sa eature m. "The Longest Day , " an e Kniert has also lost two other Monday through Saturday, Dec. 12. h RJ L bo t A"k s c F • • T E d thentic and realistic, providADMISSION FOR TRIMESTER 11: Re: "We often bave to turn them Unsinkab l e Molly Bro w n " were raternltleS 0 n sonsinfishingaccidents. Last day to apply Is Tuesday, Dec. u, search. 8 p.m. today, Physics Auditor! away," said Mrs. Rena Ezzell, named as choices. Miss Gwinn, well k n 0 W n ing the play with its best tea-for degree seeking students. -Cloudlo Arrau, piano, 8 ,30 p.m., Dec. 8 , h l th h "L d e auseway nn rJ ay Kn t d th b j cial guests of the University. T.heatre. Art.ist. series (Reserved seat Friday, Saturday and S unda y t at pop?, ar, oug a Y m Members and pledges of discussing any possible threat Ier an e stormy, stu ence of power, proved to be GRADUATING SENIORS in Trimester t1ckets, adm1ss1on charged.) at 7:30 p.m . But the increased the Cage attracted only 73 peo L bd Ch" AI h u te _ to the colony's status as number born Geert. Her performance dragg i ng . I who plan to enter a graduate progr-am THEATRE PRODUCTIONS . le am a l p a WI en r . lr::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::; USF must apply for admission by Dec. "The Good Hope/' 8 ,3 0 p.m., Thursday demands reqmred extra "late" P . . , tain the sisters of Delta Phi one fratermty on campus. 1 -J E L Theatre. ( Reserved seat tick showings on Friday and SaturThe comm.tttee ISn t happy A! ph tonight at an " After The colony itself is proud of J 0 H N NY' s . . ucas efs. admiSSIOn Charged ) h fl 1 eS money bUt it a Assistant Registrar Evening or 8:30 tonight, day. w en a 1m os ' Dinner Social" in Argos 235 the performance exhibited by Director of Records FAH 102, presented by the Division of USUally doesn't matter because Fr d C b" . t h . ' its pledges I th t k VISITING LAW scHooL REPRESEN Fia.e Arts. Free admission. THE FILM:S are so popular th 1 ed the more e um Ie, prOJec c airman, n e recen wee s R ST TATIVE: Prot. E . R. Lally or Duke unl E ll be-' e 01ss IS regatamt. on h "d is in charge of arrangements. they have planned the transpor -E AU RANT versity School of Law will be on campus C D t Book according to Mrs. zze , popu ar presen rons, s e sar . A d p k L bd Ch. tat' f h fr th Tuesday (Dec. 6l to talk with interested ampus a e cause the movie committee Last year the committee n y etrus a, am a I ron o . orp ans, om e students. For further information, call the TODAY ' h 1 h" hairman was Tampa Childrens Home to the 13102 NEBRASKA A E Political Science Department, ext. 384. SURVEY OF STUDENT NEEDS: 2 tries to obtain the movies peocleared more than $400. Profits sc 0 ars !p c . ' . ' . , . V • EARLY REGISTRATION is scheduled P.M . • cTR 47. . pie want to see b b d b th U . .ty elected to the office of senator Hillsborough County Sheriffs COLLEGE OF EDUCATION . are a sor e y e mversr . h SA I M d . th Spaghett D. d l PIJ BAR B QUE for staff, resident assistants and tor stu . sem1nar Last October, the comm"tttee Center Just as are the proceeds m t e . ast .on ay m e L Inner . , rna e p aques ... ".A'lo. .. -. • • dents who assist with registration, on on the culturally dtsadvantaged, 2 p.m. f th f t d Wednesday, Jan. 4, from 9 to 11 a.m. In CTR 252. co n ducted a survey through The from other CTR activi t ies. campus-wrde electron. or e ra ermty, . an AND the CTR Ballroom. These early regis THURSDAY emblem to the Umversity, and !rants must be continuing students. Ad FACULTY . STAFF LUNCHEON, SIGMA NU FREE SALAD BAR mini•trative officers are requested to for NOON, CTR 255-6. Dr. Richard waterman . made pledge paddles for their to the Registrar's Office by Monday will speak on "Characteristics of Atrlcao SPONSORED BY SPEECH DEPARTMENT Sigma Nu Colony has three big brothers and one for the • hstmg of those who are to register Music." All faculty and staff are Invited. d f Wh • early. Packets will be returned to the ad Reservations should be telephoned to brothers nominate or OS pledgemaster B rother Paul FROM 5.00 _ 8.30 P.M. mlnlstrative officer by Dec. 9 for distri Mrs. Harriette Angsten, Ex!. 551, no later Who In American College and Rook. ' butlon. The completed packet will be re-than noon today. b quired for admission to the Ballroom. Novlce De ate Tournament Universities, Bob Starks, Bob Staff members who are unable to af FRIDAY . tend the early registration should not hesATHENAEUM membershtp tea, 2 p.m. Carpenter, and Larry Craner. itate to identify themselves to the Regis CTR 203. All th s N b others con Alumni To M t trar's staff during regular registration to COLLEGE OF EDUCATION student e Igma U r -ee avoid waiting In line. party, 7 p.m. CTR 252. . J . o Be Fr.lday And Saturday gratulate these three brothers -J. E. Lucas MOVIE: "The Sandpiper," 7:30 and Assistant Registrar 9:45 p.m., FAH 101. in this high achievemen t. Thi•S 5 f d Director of Records FILM CLASSICS: 8 p.m. on, BSA. Congratulations to BUddy a ur ay CHILDREN'S I0:3o sponsor debate teams to parChuck. H igh, and . Greg "Perspective 1966" will be the Thursday from I0:3o a .m. to noon In a.m. BSA. ticipate in the competition. NIChols for bemg selected m the th f th ai I tall SOCCE S nament .,.; l l be held on camTh b. f erne or e annu ns a-ADM 296. Procedures tor handling phone R: u F vs. Jacitsonville, here, 2 ... e su Ject or this year's E t a] All St le DINNER . DANCE, a p .m., pus Friday and Saturday. Fifcontest is Resolve: that the x ramur -ar am. tion meeting of the USF Alumni tlonist duties, are urged to participate. Hawaiian Village. teen to 20 colleges, Junior colUnited States should substanThe pledges trounced Assoc i ation, to be held Saturday Cali •xt. 741 to be included. MOVIE: "The Sandpiper," 7:30 and Tau Omega pledge class 33-18 In fr 8 2 9:45 p.m. FAH 101. leges and universWes will tially reduce its foreign policy f tb ll om to 1 :30 p.m. , at the HaNONACADEMrc ORIENTATION Will FILM CLASSICS, 8 p.m. BSA. COffiffii.tments. OO a Waiian Village Aloha Room in be conducted by Personnel Services for CHRISTMAS FORMAL, 9 p.m. CTR new nonacademic staff during the weeks 248, 252. The tournament is sponSIGMA EPSll...ON COLONY Tampa. Of Nov. 29 and Dec. 13. Supervisors of SUNDAY 2 p w k new employes (or of others who have not ART AUCTION, 2 p.m., Fine Arts oetry or s sored by the Speech DepartSigma Epsilon Colony pledge All Alumni of the University participated in this program) are urged Pallo. r d to have their staff members attend. see CHRISTMAS DINNER, s p.m .. Dining ment. AleJq J. Huey is chair class is sponsoring a service are InVIte . Reservations are Nov. 18 Sunscreen tor dates and places. Area. B USf p f man for thR event. proJ"ect for both brothers and requested to be made at the MOVIE: "The Sandpiper," 7:30 p.m., y ro essor FAH 101. Contest rounds will start pledges this Saturday. The fraAlumni Association, by Nov. 25. on wise iOod shopping, will be sponsored MONDAY Friday at p.m. Other rounds ternity will go to Wimauma to The program will feature a by the Center tor Continuing Education '?r deans and students ot TO Be Publ.shed today from no to 120 in the university vanous 7 a .m. CTR 255-6. I will take place at 7:30 p.m. on make general repairs and clean free social hour from 8 to 9, buf -center. CLUB BRIDGE, 7 p . m . CTR Friday a nd Sat urday at 8:30 up a building donated by a local fet at 9, dancing from 9:30 t o aooK DISPLAY: More than B35 new TUESDAY Two collections of poems by and 10:40 a.m. Awards and church t o be used for a Youth-12:30 and installation of Alumn i 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 books chosen by more than 50 leading DEAN'S LUNCHEON, noon, CTR H J USF ans uergensen, assocrcertificates will be presented Study Center. This projec t is Associaqon officers at 10:30 • • rr:m• be published within t he next urday afternoon . VISTA for the benefit of year . Those colleges scheduled to privileged children in the area. Atmou11dng Individually Fitted QUALITY FORMAL WEAR RENTAL SERVICE FOR ALL OCCASIONS * New Complete Line * Full Dress Tuxedoes * Dinner Jackets All Accessorie1 A Complete Line of LEE Clothes Also ADAM Hot1 Special Prim for Parties And Groups ALLAN'S 1016 Franklin St. • Ph. 229-1261 • Even. 251-4034 * FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR * I BEST OF LUCK TO YOUR I UNDEFEATED SOCCER TEAM In. addition, one of Juergenparticipate include: UniverNew pledges to Sig Ep are son's poems, "Monsoon Seasity of Miami, Florida State Wayne Love, Jim Bean, Bob son," will be published in the University, Rollins College, Wilson and Rus s LaFuente. anthology entitled "Where Is Stetson U niversity , Pensacola Brother Jim Euppens has Viet Nam '?" Junior College, Manatee Junbeen nominated for Who's Who The first collection of poems, ior College, M iami Dade In American Colleges and Uni"Florida Montage," is schedJunior College and USF. The versities. uled to be released in late NoUniversity of Miami won the ENOTAS vember or early December . The first place tro phy in 1965. Fall Ball weekend proved to book, published in Arkansas by The public is invited to at-be as successful as the Enotas South and West, Inc. , is a col tend all rounds in the Che misfratern ity had anticipated. Sat lection Qf descriptive Florida try and Physics classrooms. urday afternoon and all day landscapes. Sunday was dedicated to workThe second book , "Sermons Man Vs. Machine shops, social gatherings , and from the Ammunition Ha tch of serious discussion groups with the Ship of Fools," will be pub-To Be o.scussed prominent Sigma Alpha Epsilon lis hed in 1967 by Vagabond (SAE) members from all over Press in Munich, Germany. The the Southeast collection of some 22 poems "Men Versus Machines" will The unit be.tween Enotas and may be illustrated with draw-be the topic of a lecture MonSAE has been tremendously ings by German artists, said day. . strengthened as a result of Juergensen. Dr. Alphonse Chapams of these associations. The Fall The anthology, "Where Is Vie Johns Hopkins will Ball , Saturday night, and the Nam '?," will be published early 1 8 p .m. rn the busmess preceding banquet were enjoyed in 1967. It will include such well auditoriUm. b all , BEAT JACKSONVILLE UNIVERSITY > known poets as Robert Lowell, Dr. Chapanis is professor. of YEnotas is looking forward to Richard Eberhardt, Ferlinghetti psychology at Johns Hopkms, its "Hell's Angels" party this and Allan Ginsberg. also of indusweekend. It is being held late in The two books of poetry will trJal engmeermg there until the trimester so that all its be Juergensen's fourth and fifth 1963 . . . guests have ample tim e to get collections to be publi shed . Vag -A. m. human factors here. Motorcvcle clubs from abond Press and South and engmeermg, he the author of California and New York have West, Inc. also publish literary more .than 70 articles and books acknowledged their invitations periodicals in which some of and IS consultant to several d th . Th t ,... d t 1 f" an are on ell' way. e par:y l Juergensen's poems have apmaJor m us n a ll'ms. Profest d t b " a1 ' Ch IS expec e o e very re JSpeared. sor apams, who holds a Ph.D. ti , The poem "Monsoon Season" degr.ee from Yale <:ro the brothers of Arete frawon him the Florida poet of the received the 1963 Franklm V. ternity, " Your welcome." year award in 1965 and the for o_utstanding 1965 first place poetry prize to the field of en-ATO . " in South and West. gmeermg psychology. The ATO Colony was honored I I I m I I M I CONTESSA ---------_. 18 KT. f] WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD I I CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED I I f I '"'"'"' •;t!;(' Gom ""'"'' I if 510 FRANKLIN STREET PHONE I TAMPA, FlA . 33602 229-0816 ' I I MONALISA 4532 W. KENNEDY BLVD. ART SUPPLIES also Cu•tom FraminQ and Art Gallery Supplies To Your ARTS" Content USF SERVICE SPECIAL 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 Doy 4 Day Minimum STANDARD • -75• Per Day SEE -e ELECTRIC e MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 EVERY MAN'S ESSENTIAL r Light. Durable. T he Peter's Jacket is water repellent, wash and wear 65% Dacron polyester, 35% combed cot ton . A casual that rates as a campus classic .•• anytime. Especially for those impetuous Fall Days when who knows when the skies might burst forth with a sud den downpour. Lined sl eeves •.• Bone , burgundy, black / olive, black,. navy. Reg. 34 36, Long and Giant in some colors. $12 .95 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TtL 9 P.M. MEN' S WEAR 211 E. Arctic (next to North Gate) 1707 S . Dele Mabry "It must fit right or Kirby's won't let you buy it" I . ' f B sqt da da; Do OU! 1 Jer rna ( I I ( t ( ( f u i: c tl ii ;,. li L


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