The Oracle

The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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I t9lJ I tB1J I@J lt@J Submit Articles For Jan. 11 Issue Today VOL. 1-NO. 14 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, DECEMBER 7, Subscripllon Rat e Page I I -.. .. ., -Oracle Pho to by Antony Zappon 1 Up In The Air-Judo Style Was there so mething about John Stuart, 2CB, that Mi chelle Mill er, 2CB, didn't like ? Well this picture sure finds him up in the air, and it wasn't over the rapidly approaching BRAHMANS ROUT J.V. 7-1 final exams. Michelle is a member of the USF Judo Club, and her e she d emonstrates her s t yle for The Oracle. Undefeated USF Rules State In Soccer, 10-0-1! By JEFF SMI TH Staff Writer South Florida's soccer sq u ad clinched the 1966 Flori da state championship Satur day , blasting the Jacksonv ill e Dolphins 7 1 before 750 deliri ous USF fans. Fres hmen Tim McEvoy and Jerry Zagarri led the Brahman blitz with three goals each, and led USF to an aJ. most perfect 100 1 season. McEvoy gained the c rowd's approval as he took a pass from Denny Meyer and scored after orily 4 :05 in the first period. Three minutes later, Meyer drilled the ball toward Zagarri, and "Ziggy" rang the bell, putting USF on top 2-0 after 7 :01. McEvoy took time out from scoring to fire another pass to Zagarri, and the bewildered Dolphin goalie watched more traffic enter the net, giving th e Brahmans a 3-0 lead after 15:41 in the period . Sofith Florida held the 3 0 lead at the end of the first period. Jacksonville's Jim Boates put the Dolphins on the score board early in the second pe riod as he fired a bullet past Jerry Seifert, USF's freshman goalie. Sei fert recorded 12 saves, three of them outstand ing as he rolled on shots with Jacksonville players trying to score. Helge Velde helped McE;voy tie Velde's 1965 scoring record of 13 goals as he fired a pass to McEvoy who scored after 14:51, pushing the Brahman advantage to 4-1. Just 19 seconds later Velde assisted Zagarri's third goal of the game, and Dolphin coach Warren G in g r as changed goalies for the third (Con tinned on Page 7) WHEN ANDROS FACILITY OPENS JAN. 3 Changes Scheduled For CTR .Cafeteria B y JOY BACON Staff Writer Room transfers for dorm resid ents must be completed before Christmas vacation or they will be canceled. Rooms will close at noon Dec. 18 and will open again at 9 a.m. Jan. 3 . They will be open for the new student orientation Jan. 4 . All students who haven't pai:d their housing fee by the day of registration will not be allowed to register. Students who pay now must pay a late fee. Food card prices for Janu-ary will remain the same but will rise next fall with the coming of the quarter system. Beginning next September ID cards will have the stu dent's picture on them. Food cards will pasted to the back of the ID cards. With the opening of Andros Cafeteria Jan. 3, the Univer sity Center will go on a cash only basis, an nounced Raymond C. King, d irector of housing and food services. Resident students with food cards will be able to eat in either the Andros or Argos cafeterias . IN STAGGERED TERMS 35 Chosen To Fill A majer renov a tion will be made in th e CTR cafeteria be ginning sometime in January. Since there are no adequate coffee shop facilities on cam pu s, half of the CTR cafeteria will be rebuilt into a new snack bar with a "collegiate atmo sphere," King said. T h i s means that only one dining room will be in operation for part of Trimester II. King said the CTR was the only feasible place for a new snack bar. ->-,New Senate Seats A second reason for the new snack bar, and the cash basis of the CTR facilities is that the comm uting students are not getting a fair shake, ac cording to King. "Boarding students have run them out of the CTR. The comm uters who pay cash don't like to starrd in lines, so they have gone off campus," he said. "With the present facili ties," King said, " i t has not been possible to provide com muting students with a blue plate speciaL This could not 1 be in CTR. '1 "Food services now prepare two meals for every boarding student because they don't know where they will show up to eat," King said. With the new system in January this should e lim inate some of the extra cooking. Another reason for the change is that production facilities have reached their maximum production point in the CTR. "Actually," said King , "it reached that point in September." Another reason for the new system is to cut down the long lin es. The Andros Cafeteria will operate on a "scramble basis," to eliminate standing in l ine . Residence halls are not ex pected to be crowded in Tri mester II. There are some resid ence hall spaces avail able now for the second tri mester. Stud e nt s who wish space • should apply at the hou sing office immediately. Thirty-five new members were elected to the University Senate during the balloting Nov . 7-11. The results were announced last Wednesday. The University S e n a t e makes recommendations on academic policy to USF Pres ident JohnS. Allen. Representatives from the five colleges and from admin istrative and professional, and non-academic personnel were elected to one or two-year terms. Two-year terms went to candidatesin the lop half of the voting i1n each category. In the College of Basic Studies, Charles N. Micarelli, James D. Ray, Thomas A. Rich, and Robert A. Warner were elected for two years, while JoAnn Young, Murphy Osborne , and John R. Ri c h were elec ted to a one-year term. In the College of Business Administration, David C. Sleeper was elected for two years and Richard E. Paster nak and Robert J. West will serve one year. The College of Liberal Arts faculty elected Jesse S. Bin ford, James A. Gould , Peter B . O'Sullivan, James A. Popo vich and Edward Preodor to two-year terms and Ovid L. Futch, Robert W . Long, Don aid J. Saff, Edward Silbert, and T. G . Solomons were elected for one year. In the College of Education, Lester W. Tuttle was e lected to a two-year term and Dono van R. Lichtenberg and Manny Lucoff will serve one year. Robert J. Wimmert will serve as the College of Engi neering's only representative for the next two years. Professional and Adminis trative personnel -elected for two-year terms were Marga ret L. Chapman, Phyllis D . Marshall, and Mary Lou Barker. Jerry Kirkpatrick , George H. Miller and •Dennis E. Robison were chosen for one year. Non . academ ic personnel elected for two years were "M3I) I. Gambrell aud Donald R. Cockerill while Ed Worley, Donald E. Melius , and Maxine M. Christian were elected for one year. Recommendation from the Physical Education Division to change the time allotment for Physical Education courses unde r the quarter system was passed. Dr. Ri c hard T. Bow e rs, director of physical edu cation, said the proposal is to have two 2-hour per week ses sions and would require only four quarters of instruction. The Basic Studies Council recommended, and the Sen ate approved , that the Natu ral Science area be d ivided into two separate areas of Bi ological Science and Physical Science, thus increasing to eight the number of areas in which basic courses are of fered. Students would be re quired to earn credits, or ob tain waivers, in s i x of these eight areas. The Divison of Na t ural Sci ences and Mathematics o f the College of Liberal Arts had approved by the Senate new courses in b otany, bacteriol ogy, chemistry, mathematics, physics and zoo logy, while the new Amer ican Studies pro gram was also approved. Editors, StaH Picked For Trimester II A news and editorial staff to work on The Oracle c;luring Trimester II has been select ed, according to St e ve Yates, g e neral manager. The selections were based on experience and overall abil ity to man the positions, he said . Selected as editor in chief of The Oracle in Trimes te r II was Harry Haigley, 3LA, Hai gley has worked as graduate this December. A REMINDER Reserve Aegean In CTR 224 Now SA Members Don't Call Ext. 391 To Get CTR Orac 1 e Editor during Trimes (; ter I and is an editor of the " Those who try to call the ,1 former campus newspaper University Center at ext. here. The Campus Edition of 391 and get Food Service . . th T T' may blame a misprint in e ampa Imes. He has also Named to the position of Sports Editor is Lee Si ze more, 3EN. Sizemore is a twoyear veteran of the newspa per here and last year worked as copy editor . During Tri mester I of this year, he was Sports Editor and was instru mental in beginning an all star extramural f o o t b a 1 1 game. Sizemore also worked as a public relatio ns dire cto r for Manatee Junior College duri ng the summer. FEATURES EDITOR for Trimester II will be Polly Weaver. Miss Weaver is a for mer summer intern for the Tampa Tribune and this tri mester work on the Tribune in the TV Dia l department. She also worked on the Cam p us Editon as a reporter a nd served as assistant feat ures Editor this trimester. Bay students, faculty and staff who wis h to reserve copies of the 1967 Aegean may do so by pa-ying $1 at the Bay Campus book store until Dec. 16. Get $ervice Awards the University Directory , .1 served as managing editor and associate editor of the 1ssued last week by the Of-!1 new s paper here. !ice of Campus Publica ; tions to faculty and sta f f d Hai g ley is a former part By JEFF WElL Staff Writer SCOTT BARNETT and Jack McGinn is then gave reports on the SUSGA (Southern Uni versities Student Government A ss ociation) conventio n which was he l d at Stetson University Nov. 18 and 19. , time employe of the Tampa Barnett said that Marshall ' and distributed by the Stu -,; Tribune and was associate ed Roberts of Stetson was named !l

2-THE ORACLE-Dec:. 7, 1166, U. of South Florida, Tampa / 3 Of 45 Students Get $50 Awards Few Thefts Reported At USF In Art Exhibit By ERIK BRANDT that there is some evidence of take books and other things steal from the book store there Staff Writer stealing at USF but it is certainfrom the bookshelves tn the cafis a bookshelf outside store Three winners w e r e an C . . . ly not above normal. eteria and outside the book for students to leave their . ampus stealmg lS not a big store b 1 nounced last week ill the USF roblem at USF even thou it Last year, hubcaps and e ongmgs. The problem now JS Advanced Ar! Sttrdent Competi p . . gh wheels were stolen from the stu . Two thefts, both ?f students are stealmg from . has mcreased m other college d t k. 1 ts b t th f Items, were reported m dorm1-th1s shelf. twn. They are Jeffrey Dunn, communities around the nation, tories this . the biggest and most 5AR, Dave Hubay, 3AR, and according to a report in the NaWildy said those thefts were not Smaller Items qmte often VISlble thefts from the Uni Charles Fagg, 4AR. tiona! Observer. committed by college students. "happen to disappear" from versity this trimester was the , "Th b 1 d b book store, but not to any h1gh loss of half the letters from the The three works were ' All The Observer says that coley were pro ab Y. rna e Y degree. Some students, howev-name plate at the main enAmerica Chick" (oil), by Dunn; lege-student thefts run into the some youth gangs bad a er seem to make a sport of trance t f ill' f d n heaven out here " he sa1d. ' . "Lettie" (print) by Hubay; and ens 0 m Ions o o ars every ' steahng from there and few Wildy said that he doesn't be "Facial Overtones" (m i x e d year. . . m?st common type of have been caught. lieve this was done by college d . f il d h al) b Dean Charles H. Wlldy sa1d stealmg mvolves students who To make it more difficult to students however me 1a o o an c arco , y , . Fagg. The three paintings were SAYS WUSF'S BRADY Circle K Helps Clothe, Entertain County Orphan judged as being of equal merit and each artist receives an award of $50. Forty-five students entered the competition. Judge for the competition was Horace James, visiting curator of the Norton Gallery, West Palm Beach. Disc Jockey Job Takes K I d 0 f M The 17 members of the Circle now e ge Usi.CI K Club on campus are presently raising money to fully clothe an orphan to be assigned them by Prize-Winning Work Sh h the Hillsborough County Or The competition was spon• . T • • phan's Home, according to the sored by the University Center 0 w mans IP I I mIn g club president David Keene. Charles Fagg, Jr., senior art major, Awards in the recent USF advanced art Art and Exhibits Committee. The club will fully clothe the 1 ks h . d d" k "F 1 t d t"ti --'ed b th CTR The exhibit was on display in , boy for the remainder of the oo over Is m1xe me •a wor s u ent compe 1 on, sponsor Y e 'Here's the . number three and management, keep your There is an opportunity for school year, and once a week _o_v_e_rto_nes __ .'_' _w_hi_c_h __ '"_'o_n_o_n_e--,-of_th_r_ee __ ____ A_rts_a_n_d_E_xb_i_b_lts_Co_m_m_i_tte __ e. ____________ cr __ R_1_08_. ______________ on the Action Survey, tak eyes and ears open and your USF students to gain experience two of the club members will Students Asked To Claim Books' By Dec. 16 Students who still have books in the Student Associa tion Book Exchange have until Dec. 16 at 5 p.m. to get them out. The Exchange was dis solved by the SA legislature at a recent meeting. John Paul Jones, SA secretary of special services, has announced that all books or money left in the Exchange after that date will be donated to the scholarship fund. Jones said he hoped that many students would simply leave the books and money in the Exchange in order to increase the scholarship funds Set For Spring, Fall Occupancy mg us up .to the 5,o'clock hour mouth, shut, and at ln radio on campus. The Speech take him out to some type of en and news-tLme • • . home, he says. Department offers s e v e r a 1 tertainment such as a movie. Ne ' w Dorms To Increase The glib disc jockey pushes a Experience in such allied courses in radio and television. Circle K metings are held in button and the three fields as newspaper work and The University also operates CTR 200 at 2 p.m. every Friday. song ls out over the all' waves. theatre activity is helpful. a, tadio and television station, The public is invited to attend What does it take and how Speaking in front of audiences WUSF-FM and W US F-T V, the me(!tings as well as stu does a person go about becomhelps greatly. Channel16. . dents. The club is affiliated with ing a disc jockey? William "Realize that not everyone The radio station is completethe Kiwanis Club International. USF H • c •t Brady, radio . co_ordinator for can become a top disc jockey, ly operated by USF students • Ouslng apacl Y WUSF, has some mterestlng an-It's a mistake to specialize too with the exception of an experi-Deadline Reminder . young." faculty member who su All Trimester I graduating se Anyone with dnve and who On most of the smaller sta perv1ses operation . .,All phas niors planning to enter a gradu-As a result of increase in deversity owned. The cost of living in the dorm knows how to express himself, tions, the disc jockey has a es of radJo, except c;ornmercial ate program at USF are re-mand for housing, several new The fifteen story building will will be approximately 25 per both verbally, could job. He must be can be learned and minded that Dec. 13_ is. the last housing facilities on and off house students in four-person, cent more per student than the bec?me. a disc JOCkey. Of course oh the all' as many as 4 or 5 put mto practice at WUSF. day to apply for adm1sston. campus are being readied for 1-bath suites. The dorm, which cost of on-campus housing. This a dls.c JOckey must have hours a day; he must build up a The students write and read occupancy in the near future. will house both men and women is approximately $365.00 per rangmg of music and loyal following, but has little the news, act as announcers and The CAMPUS Th f ut will have its own cafeteria quarter the mustcJans that perform the chance to speak to his audience disc jockeys, and produce proSUBURBANETTE e new on-campus ac1 1es ' music " J 't th h gram are Kappa and Mu halls which swimming pool and recreation Students wishing to make " n any c_apaci y o er t an a s. will accommodate 246 students facilities. Men and women will room applications should write d He _must have a sense ?f shalesmank, he must perf?rm all Adlny . studkendt t In Beauty Salon . .t tyl live on separate floors with to Fontana Hall 4200 Fletcher edlcatlon and showmanship t e wor connected w1th the ra o 1s as e o see • Jam 11 ill suJ e 8 e. completely ' independent stair Ave., Tampa, tempered with a sense of timing broadcast himself; he must Brady at the radio studio in the (Argos Center) Wi 8 • two are near com ways and elevators. Since the University does not and a feel for the audience. He make many local appearances :::ba:s:e:m:e:n:t pletion and Will be for Although the d o r m is not own housing for married stu must have the ability to talk to at record hops, supermarkets • cupancy at the begmmng of Tr! owned by USF it is subject to dents and their families it is in one person at a time. The disc and record shops; and for all STEREO RECORD SALE mester . . University and regthe process of buying the Uni doesn't a la.rge this he may receive the great available. Ray Kmg, dJrector of housmg, ulations. A University approved versity Apts. on Fletcher Ave. audJence but Wlth each mdivJdu-sum of $65 or $70 a week. Pvt. Collection. RCA, London, etc. said a _number of spaces resident supervisory staff with The two-bedroom apartments al listener." Only aftfr years of experience Top Shape. Most Classics. Some Pep, Folk. are the dorms. All directors on each floor will be are fully air-conditioned and Brady adds that "inane chat-and advancement to larger sta Cash Only. 200 Records. • WEStERN WEAR • CORDS stud:nts on-campus providzd. furnished. ter Is out, a disc jockey must tions does a disc jockey make apply at the Housmg Office unhe doesn't have anything to mediately. Tampa residents will St d t A • 1 • say." U en housmg, Kmg sa1d. is "How does a person actually • lOOTS 8702 tUIRMKA 832-0322 By next September, a large (Continued from Page 1) tion program at the SUSGA start to become a disc jockey?" off -campus dorm w1ll be open to " . . . 820 students. The dorm, Fouta Barnett said, "will entail the convention. "We are in the A m radio na Hall is located on Fletcher organization of block-booking he said, "Qf making v1s1t and watch shdies of the teacher thell' o rat Bee Ave. within walking distance of tours between entertainment '" . pe . Jon. ,;.ac th e Universlty. It Js a proJ'ect of . d b h l ev uation programs at Floriquamted With the statlon s staff agencies an mem er sc 00 s, da State, the University of as well as heading the comFlorida, and Stetson Univer munication between all these sity . " Sally Ann Coffee Shop schools." BARNETT STRESSED the fact that, "SUSGA is the only major link between the stu dent governments of the col leges and universities in the Southeast. McGinnis reported that he was able to receive a considerable amount of assis tance on the teacher evaluaMcGinnis said that a com mittee will be formed to re vise the parts of the Board of Regents Operating Manual that are in conflict with "the best interests oL the stuCampus Yule Season Starts On Busy Note TOUCHTON-REXALL I I WE WILL DISPLAY & SELL USF ART WORKS FREE I DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS MEAT I Vegetables, sse W. Hot Cuban Bread, Iced Tea or Coffee. Up , In Maye's Sally Ann OPEN 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. C ,+{; Sh >h 10018 • 30th Street, North Sub Shop O;;ee 0 r Phone 932-0976 Something new and wildl The awning stripe look in a two piece casual ensemble bound to stop traffic. Hipster pants with raffia belt under double breasted jacket with brass but Ions. Multi colors, sizes 5-13. 100"/o cotton. Cole of Califor nia. It's yours now ••• just charge itl Junior Sportswear, West Snore Plaza, Downtown Tampa, North Gate, Sarasota and St. Petersburg. Several Events Planned During December Break Looking for a break from studying for exams? The University will have several presentations of stu dent interest. There will be two faculty exhibitions through Dec. 16. Robert Gleinas will present a one-man show in the Teaching Gallery and Donald Saff will exhibit his "Sonnets to Or pheus" in the Theatre. Also on display will be Paintings By Afro in the Library Gallery. Kathy Fink, 4MU, will give a flute presentation in the Se nior Concert, Thursday at 8:30p.m. in_FAH 101. A Japanese film, Woman IIi The Dunes will be presented in the Film Classic Series at 8 :30 p.m_ in the BSA tonight. Robert Alston Peterson will lecture on "Brasilia" at 2 p.m. in FAH 101 Thursday. dents." The revision will be presented to the legislature at their first meeting next tl'imester. At the same time, McGinnis added, the revision will be sent to all other Florida State universities for approval. IN OTHER SA business: v A resolution was passed extending SA's official con gratulations to USF's soccer team. v A resolution was , passed to place an SA bulletin board in the Business Administra tion Building. v Changes in the food ser vice were discussed at length along the usage of photo food cards next trimester. v Students were reminded of the disposal of the book ex change. v Certificates were awarded to the senators and legisla tors for their work in the Stu dent Association. SEN A'l'ORS absent from the meeting were Tim Brad ley and Mike Kannensohn. Legislators absent were Jeff Donahue, Lee Fugate, Frank Chance, Joseph D'Esposito, Eugene Turner, Bob Minervi ni, Dan Dierkes, Margaret Turney, • Rick Brown, Mike Wedge, and Earl Chancey. Keyed-up students unwind at Sheraton ... and save money Save with t/Jeekend discounts! Send for your free Sheraton ID card today! It entitles you to room discounts at nearly all Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns. GoodoverThanks giving and Christmas holidays, summer vacation, weekends all year round. SEND FOR YOUR FREE JD CARD! r---------------------------------------COLLEGE RELATIONS DIRECTOR c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 2000B Please rush me a free Sheraton Student ID Card (or a free Fac ulty Guest Card). I understand it entitles me to generous dis counts all year long at most Sheraton Hotels and Motor Inns. Namt: __________________________________ ___ Address•---------------------------------Student 0 Teacher 0 Hotels & Motor Inns " t ' Christmas at USF began early with a decorating party held last Thursday at the Uni versity Center. The Glades entertained last Saturday night at the annual Christmas dance. The "Snowball" was held from 9 p.m. until midnight. Last Sunday the Christmas festivities began with the an nual Christmas dinner. The tree-lighting ceremony began at 7 p.m. on Crescent Hill. Judging of the hall awards was based on the theme cho sen by the hall, the manner in which it was carried out, and the extent of handmade deco rations rather than commer cial materials utilized. Judges for the awards were: Dr. Elton E. Smith, as sociate professor of English; Margaret Fisher, dean of women; and Phyllis Marshall, director of student organiza tions. Open House followed the tree-lighting ceremony and the awards presentation. All dorms were open from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Jit 14tb 13614 NEBRASKA AVE. Naxt to The Wild Boar PHONE 935-9026 BMC VW PORSCHE TRIUMPH Guaranteed Tuning and Repair on All Popular Imported Cars • PRECISION COMPETITION PREPARATION • FREE PICK UP and DELIVERY AT lHE UNIVERSITY. of TEMPLE TERRACE Features the Finest ' PERFUMES COSMETICS COLOGNES * English Leather * Jade East * DanaCanoe and Many More Smokers' Gifts * Studd * Wide Assortment of Pipes * Top • Quality Cigars * Famous Brand STEREO HIFI Top Recording Stars f. y' Johnny Mathis v Barbara Striesand y' Brenda Lee v The Supremes y' Percy Faith v Ray _Charles * KODAK PROJECTORS, CAMERAS, VIEWERS, FILM, BULBS. 24 • Hour Developing y' FREE GIFT WRAPPING v Free Mail-Away Wrapping TOUCHTON-REXALL DRUGS CORNER of 56th STREET and TEMPLE TERRACE HIG.HWAY (


Claudio Arrau To Play Here Thursday Night Pianist Claudio Arrau who Hall in Lincoln Cenhas played the world's doncert ter. He then appeared with the circuits for more than 50 years, Toronto Symphony, toured Eu will appear here at 8:30 p.m. rope, presented four concerts at Thursday in the Teaching Audi-the Edinburgh Festival, and ap torium Theatre. peared in 10 U.S. cities as well S . h ' B li d b t . 1915 as Puerto Rico and Merico. mce IS er n e u m ' The 63-year-old artist made Arrau has made three tours of h' fifth t f Is 1 1964 S h Afr' 1 ed . t f IS our o rae m . out Jca, P ay_ m mos. 0 His other outstanding concert the Iron Curtam countries, . . f made 20 tours of the United records_ m?ude a third tour o St t d C d ared Austraha m 1962, appearances aes an ana a , appe t p d R 1958 ul 1 . So th A . and a rague an umama m , reg ar y m u meriCa, . . h b l t N zea a th1rd tour of South Africa and as een a so OIS m ew -. . d . concerts m India, Ceylon an land, India, the Far East! . Iss 1956 30th anni rael, and other European cities. mgapore m • <1: B 1 . 1 .n , versary appearance m er1n His USF Artist concert 1954, and Carnegie Hall and will be at 8:30 p.m. m the Thea -New York Philharmonic debuts tre. The program includes "So in 1941. nata in D minor, Op. 21, No. 2" His other achievements in and "Sonata in C minor, Op. elude the sound track for 111" by Beethoven; "Jeux d'eau MGM's "Rhapsody" with Eliza a Ia Villa d'Este" and "Gnobelli Taylor, declaration as menreigne" by Liszt; and , ,Car"Favorite Son of Mexico" in naval, Op. 9" by Schuman. 1949. Celebrating the 25th anniverTickets are available today sary of his New York debut last and Thursday at the Theatre year Arrau appeared at Philbox offil;:e, 988-4131, ext. 323. AUDIENCE VOTE-34 TO 28 Press Wins Debate Over Closed Trials By JOHN ALSTON Managing Editor HUDSON contended that the enaction of the provisions of the Bar Association ' s report would on free press .and "put a gag on news media in re trial Nov. 26 resulted m a portina crime and trial news." "victory" for the press and the Hud;on went on to ask conclusion of this trimester's "where would Robert Focus " Watson be today unless John The topic was Resolved, that Frasca had looked into the rec the American Association ' s ord." He noted that the watson report con:e:nmg trial was relatively free of pub-age restr1ct10ns m cnmmal licity . trials be rejected." Watson was convicted of . Upholding the affirmative armed robbery and sentenced to Robert Hudson, 10 years in prison. A year later, agmg of the Tampa TrJb John Frasca, of the Tampa une while Henry Gon.zalez, Tribune, investigated the case Tampa attorney and chairman and Watson was freed and two of the. C?unty Bar other men were convicted. As s ociatiOns Comffilttee on Frasca won a Pulitzer Prize for Criminal Law argued the nega his work. tive side. IN ENGLISH style debate the GONZALES. based his argu di . all ed to vote on menl on the right of the defend-au IS ow . . ant to a "fair and impartial the topic as well as voice 1ts . , H t d th t 1 f D . . Jury. e no e e na o r. own opimons . d h Neither man dwelled long on Sheppar. w ? con-the specifics of the association's th report but discussed the philoso: e upreme ur 0 e phy of the right of free press Umted States over and fair trial and how i:t was turned the on the . d . th c urts and pa grounds that preJu-dicial news exerc1se m e o . h' t d coverage did not allow lffi a pers 0 ay. fa i r and impartial jury. H u d s o n enumerated safeclasses Resume guards which he said the Trib une used to handle delicate . h US cases. These included, he said, Earher W en F the use of experienced report -ers, consultation of several peo Goes To Quarter pie while a story is being han dled, and a top level review of When Florida universities the story's treatment. s":'itch to the system THE AUDIENCE'S final vote this fall, USF will begm classes . . a week before the other schools was for the. and ak' th h e 28 votmg Negative . rnA mg d' e ct anUgSF. ff' . 1 70 During the question period ccor mg o o !Cia s , ed th t f th t d ts hold one spectator comment at per cen o e s u en d b t b 1 part-time jobs. The early open too often these e a es OJ . . t. to earn down to the press versus the mg g 1 ves more 1me th h f d . th Christmas lawyers rather an searc or money urmg e 'ddl d vacation. a mi e groun . A d . t th hedule The debate was sponsored by ccor mg o e sc Cl b adopted by the Board of Rethe USF Forensics u gents, classes will begin at five other universities on Sept. 25, and end on Dec. 8. At' USF, classes will begin Sept. 18 and end Dec . 1 . Registration at USF for the second quarter, 1968, will be Jan. 2, 3, and classes will begin Jan. 4. This Is Last Oracle Until Jan. 11, 1967 This will be the last issue of The Oracle for Trimester I. The final day of classes will be Friday . Publication will r e s u m e Wednesday, Jan. ll. First Registration Scheduled Jan. 4 Early registration for staff, Resident Assistants and stu dents who assist with regis tration is scheduled for 9 a . m. Wednesday Jan. 4 in Center Ballroom. Packets will be returned by Dec. 9 for distribution. Staff members who are unable to attend the early registration should not hesitate to identify themselves to the Registrar's staff during regular registra tion to avoid waiting in line. VOLVO and AUSTIN M&'san. a HEALEYS . . style and character, luxury and economy in great sports models see us today for a fine selection of new and used Sports Cars, best service and complete parts. BAY AUTO SALES 'cmd SERVICE, LTD., INC. 3500 Florida Ave. Famous Pianist To Perform World renowned pianist, Claudio Arrau will perform in the Teaching Audito>rium Theatre Thursday night at 8 :30 p.m. THE ORACLE -Dee. 7, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa -:-$3,000 Cleared In Art Auction " As 400 Gather Some 400 persons gathered last Sunday in chilly weather for the USF's second annual art auctio1! as over $3,000 was cleared, some $700 more than last year. A little more than half of the $3,000 will go to the USF art scholarship fund. The highest priced item was an acrylic work by Harrison Covington, USF professor of art, which sold for $300. A majority of the works sold were ceramic items, many of them by Charles Fager, who teaches a course in ceramics. Students who sold the most works were Les Silva, Jeff Dunn, Barbara Boren. The highest selling student work Oracle To Aid Writers In Persuasion Skills Students interested in persuasive writing will have an opportunity to try their talents in a practical way in Trimester II. The EN 583 Persuasive 1 Writing class will apply technique s learned in class to help write copy and prepare layouts with coopera tion of the Oracle Advertis ing Department. This was annnounced jointly by Prof. Steve Yates, course instructor and J. Scott Penrod, Tri. II advertising manager for the paper. Yates has worked in newspaper, agency , and magazine ad vertising for seven years, and Penrod has worked professionally in newspaper advertising. The class also will have an opportunity to plan and produce a magazine sup plement to the Oracle in t he spring. Further details can be obtained from the Oracle Advertising Office, CTR 224. went for $100, an oil painting 1---------------------:-by Silva. T • he auction lasted for over three hours. More works would have been sold excep t for the cold, windy weather , which caused people to leave after several hours. The auc tion was 1Ield in the Fine Arts Humanities patio. Auctioneer w a s Willard McCracken Jr., associate pro fessor of art. Jeffrey M. Kronsnoble, assistant professor of art, organized the auc tion. Will You Get Yours In '67? The AEGEAN Official USF Yearbook Limited Printing ORDER NOW WHAT To Be Sure You Aren't Left Out in '67 v' Hardbound Cover v' 280 Pages v' 16 Pages of Full Color v' Lasts A Lifetime Featuring USF "COMING OF AGE" . W . ith Sections Devoted Entirely To 1. Academics 2. Greek Organizations 3. Interest Organizations 4. Sports 1st Time In AEGEAN 5. Seniors -June, Dec. '66 & April '67 Graduates Come To CTR. 224 NOW!! NO COPIES WILL BE SOLD WHEN THE AEGEAN COMES OUT IN APRIL. January 11, 1967 Will Be the Last Day For You To Order Your AEGEAN AVOID THE RUSH BY ORDERING NOW ORDER NOW CTR. 224 . *You Have Already Paid $4 Through Your Activities Fee -1 Minute + $1oo = $soo Value * Order Before th Holidays To Avo!d Standing 1 A l 1 Th 1 n ong line e st Week in January SOME SPECIAL FEATURES IN THIS YEAR'S AEGEAN • Homecoming • Miss AEGEAN • Visiting Personalities • Greek Week . • Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges & Universities Be Sure You Get Yours in '67


USF-For Prestige Or What? ByANTHONYZAPPONE There seeins to be something special about USF that makes people want to claim it as their own, be it for prestige or whatever. For instance, Sunday's Tampa Tribune published a letter to the editor, the con tents of which labeled a young man caught carrying a concealed weapon at a local radio station recently as being a USF student. He was, briefly, a year ago bul he's not now. By what authority does a person identify himself with USF when he's not a registered student? When he .does something wrong, the University is pinned with it also. Another example is a local beauty queen who has run for about every title there is from Miss Egg to Miss Florida. Each time she's interviewed, she claims to be a USF student. She actually hasn't been around for several years. It must be nice to be enrolled and be able to truthfully say you are a USF stu dent. USF's a nice place to be from, even if you aren't. v v vi THERE ARE some members of the State Legislature downtown trying to the newly constructed Holiday Inn at Fowler near 30th from getting a liquor license. They say granting the license would be in violation of a ruling prohibit ing such liquor establishments near cam pus. But if those legislators don't want stu dents to drink, or see more "grown-up" people staggering out of such places, their course of action must be expanded. First, they would have to prohibit stu dents from having cars so they couldn't drive to the Wild Boar. Second, they'd have ro advise the University not to loan ' cles to students so they couldn't ride r to Busch Gardens for a free sip. d, they would have to prohibit unau ized vehicles from the campus that ) be suspected of smuggling the stvu1n to students. What the legislators don't know is that by the time any class buildings are put on the Fowlet-30th corner, the drinking age will surely have been lowered to 18. And if it hasn't, students will be entitled to drink anyway if their last class was in the Business Administraiton Building. ,...., ,...., v SOME PEOPLE think newsmen have it easy, and that putting a weekly cam pus paper together each week is child's play. There's more to it than meets the eye, however. The toughest job in a paper is getting people to talk and at USF that is proba bly the biggest challenge to a reporter. That is. after the person to be talked to is found in his office. The usual ordeal goes something like this. The reporter calls an office for some particular information. The secre tary says her boss is in a meeting and she does not want to give out the infor mation without his permission. After numerous calls, the reporter finds the boss there but unwilling to give out the information until he checks it out with his boss. This goes on and on. For some reason, staff members are afraid to talk. Finally, when you get to the boss's boss's boss, you're told to see President Alien for the information because he is not authorized to give it out. When you call the President's office, he is not there and the secretary refuses to give you any information. You phone several times and finally reach him. He can not give out the information , because he isn't authorized but says to call the Board of Regents. You get Regent's Chairman Chester Ferguson's office on the phone and his secretary answers. He's in a meeting and she can't give us the information without his permission. Finally, you find him in but he is reluctant to give the in formation with the governor's permis sion. He tells you to go to President Allen but you tell him you've already seen him. Eventually, you give up. At the end of the day, you leave the office in the University Center and spot the info you've been seeking on a poster in the lobby. You then boil up mad and look for an other job. v v v A HOST OF organizations on campus are p<>litically inclined including the Young Americans For Freedom, Students for Peace and Freedom, Students for Responsible Government, Young Democrats, Young Republicans, just to name a few. Belonging to such an organization does little more than give you a group to identify yourself with, according to psy chologists. This holds true of any organi zation. It is necessary for people to asso ciate themselves with others that share a common interest. But all Americans want freedom, peace and freedom, govern1 ment and many of them are e1ther Dem ocrats or Republicans. So what's the big deal. I've got one on them. I belong to the metrecal for lunch bunch and the Dodge Rebellion and I don't have to attend meetings. vvv THE SELECTIVE SERVICES System devised the College Qualification Test to see who in college should be drafted. They advised all those who fell below a certain level in their class to take the test. But the truth is that if you are below average, your grades are bad, and you fiunk the qualification test, they still can't draft you while you're in school. They call you for your physical after re classifying to 1-A. Then they send you a draft notice which you might get from a month to 6 years after taking the physi cal. The draftee then takes this notice to the registrar and asks him to send a let ter to the draft board stating that you're By LARRY GOOilMAN Oracle News Editor It was the type of day which ycu, would have stayed in bed if you could have known what the day had in store for you. But Mary Hinson, 2CB didn't. A commuter from Plant City, Mary took off one morning for her usual 25-mile trip to USF, but didn't make it past the 11th mile before she heard that horrendous sound of "flap, flap, flap!" A gentletnan stopped and aided the maiden in distress. Back on the road, flat repaired. Five. miles later: "flap, flap, flap!" Would you believe another flat?! A fellow commuter from Plant City happened by and gave exasperated Mary a lift to class. Better never than late, however, especially when there's a pop quiz waiting! (SIYC thanks to Twilla Ortmann.) ,...., v v WHEN JOE SCHAEFFER, 1 CB, re turned to campus after a relaxing Thanksgiving weekend, he was in for a surprise. It was the wee hours of Mon day morning when Joe the door of his Beta 443 room and was engulfed in a gray sea of crumpled newsprint. A group of pranksters had apparently picked up all the loose copies of weekend newspapers in the hall that had been de livered but left untouched by absent resi dents. (A bag of sandspurs to Joe's room mate, James Howard, who gave us the story.) ,...., v v SIYC IS TOW that there's one ad vantage for a girl who lives off campus: she can watch a meteor shower. ,...., ,...., v A LARGE TURTLE with a list of dorm rules taped to his shell was found plodding along toward the University Center smack in the middle of the road. The slow, but determined animal was whisked by a student to safety from sev eral larger bodies with wheels which were about to overtake it. The curiQUS rescuer released the turtle in a field, ap parently tb carry its message ever on ward. • (An SIYC thanks to Cheryl Johnson, 3CB.) ,...., ,...., v THAT OLD, SLEEK, black car you a full time student. This keeps you from getting drafted till the end of the aca demic year. vvv I WAS STANDING in line at the snack bar the other day when a guy I didn't know came up to me and asked me to purchase a hamburger for him. I declined, saying it wouldn't be fair to the others who were behind me in line. He said I was a ratt fink. I was having some papers Xeroxed in the Library some weeks ago, when a girl came up to the window and said she was in a hurry. She had only a smal l book and I figured I'd let her go ahead. Then I found out she had 30 pages to Xerox and I said, 'Nothing do in!" She called me a ratt fink. I was taking a test last week and there weren't enough test papers passed in my row. I am the next -to -the-last person in the row and I had the last test. I told the guy in back of me I hadn't studied the day before and I needed the extra time worse than he did. He said he hadn't studied either and that I was a ratt fink. Th i s all hurt my feelings so I set out to do somethig about it. I went to the cafeteria snack shop, stood in line and waited for someone to ask me to buy him a hamburger. Finally, someone came up and I agreed. Boy, you should have heard everybody in back of me mumbling. Now, the concensus is I'm an all around ratt fink. Sandspurs In Your Coffee may have seen parked in the Eta-Zeta lot is none other than the "Gasa-holic." At least that's what owner Stewart Mar shall, 2CB, calls it. The vintage 1938 Cad illac gets a big six miles to the gallon, hence the name. Word is that it's for sale. ,...., v v A CAT WAS SEEN swimming that's right!-in the USF pool, recently, says Erik Brandt, 1CB. How it got in the 1 pool is still unknown, says Erik, but the soggy feline managed to get out of the water and to safety by itself. ,...., v v JOHN FRASCA, pulitzer prize reporter from the Tampa Tribune, appar ently had a heckuva time finding Engi neering 206 recently. That's where he was to speak to Manny Lucoffs "mass media" class. But 15 minutes after class had begun, still no Frasca. Out went a student to search for Frasca, armed with a sketch of Frasca that would have resembled a mug shot in a police file. As Lucoff was about to give up and dismiss class, the student turned up with a perspiring Frasca. The befud dled guest caught his breath and the class a tardy, but engaging talk. (A sack of sandspurs to Paul Sholomicki.) Well, we finally got the "inside re port" on what happened to that fellow who was tied up, gagged and wrapped in a blanket and sent up the Gamma eleva tor by some Alpha "friends" as a birth day surprise. The elevator, we hear, stopped on all four floors before it finally reached the top. On the second floor, a frantic RA tried to untie the fellow (still unidenti fied), but she was unsuccessful. By the time the passenger reached the top floor, most of the hall had beard about the "visitor," and many coeds had gathered around the elevator stops and ground floor in hopes of glimpsing the "hapless intruder." When the elevator returned to the ground floor, a security officer was wa4t ing to untie and question the unlucky guy. Never did hear if he finished his shower. Editorials And Com!)'lentary 4Dec. 7, 19.66, U. of South Florida, Tcimpa It Is Possible! More than one commencement per year is technically possible at USF. In a statement printed in The Oracle (Nov. 23) President JohnS. Allen stated that the Board of gents authorizes only one com mencement per year for state uni versities. What he failed to point out, however, is that this evidently is not a binding authorization. Both Flor ida State University and the Uni versity of Florida annually hold ei ther two or three commencement exercises of some form, going beyond the simple reception offered to USF seniors graduating at any time other than April. Traditionally, USF has held commj;!ncement only in April of each year, wHh invitations extend ed to students graduating at other times to return in April for the ex ercises. However, the number of graduates who return has been minimal. Reasons cited for not returning have been time, money, distance, and the draft. Apparently, there will be . no recognition of any sort for graduat ing seniors this trimester. David Dukes, 4SH, graduating t h i s term, was concerned enough that he sent out some 230 forms to grad uating seniors asking them if they wanted a "reception" where they would informally mingle with ad ministration and faculty members. But only 56 seniors replied. Thirty-one said "yes" while 25 said "no," accordng to Dukes. Due to the poor response, Dukes suggest ed to President Allen that no re ception be held. We believe that the "lack of re sponse" of graduating seniors was not fully indicative of a "negative interest" in having a reception. Seniors particularly are under hectic" pressure in the last few weeks of school. Many may not have both ered to take the trouble to answer the poll and turn it in to the CTR desk. A reception would have been profitable, we feel. It would have given a graduating senior a cha:oce to informally shake hands with those responsible for his education and for administrative and faculty members to wish him well. We recommend that the admin istration begin planning now for commencement exercises in August and thereafter at the end of each quarter. (Regular ceremo nies will be held in April, as usual.) Since graduating classes may be smaller under the quarter sys tem, 'indoor exercises (in the thea tre) would be logical in the March, August, and December months. This would require little physical preparation. It should go without saying that anyone who puts in four years of hard work for a college degree de se:rves some form of public recog nition, whether he be in a graduat ing class of 50 or 500. Commence ments occur many times for Uni versity officials, but only once for students. OUR READERS WRITE Why _ MacLeish For Festival? Robert Lowell gave much-needed vi tality, impetus, and the mark of a major creative talent to last year's South Flori da Poetry Festival. One would hope and expect this year's guest-poet to stimulate the progressive direction of this major campus and community event. How ever, the sponsors have, apparently, backslid. Their selection of Mr. Archi bald to return to the Poetry Festival is an unimaginatively safe choice. The Poetry Festival has established a stable, somewhat elderly foundatiint is granted for an imaginative murder. while one point is docked from the score of a hunter who has made no attempt to kill his victim, and two points, not one, are subttacted from the score of a hunter who has killed the wrong person. So while a hunter can receive up to two points for kiUing his victim, the vic tim receives nothing for merely eluding his hunter. This makes it profitable for the vic tim to know the name of his hunter and possibly set a trap for him, but since this .is precluded by the rules of the game, the only way he can get this information is by bribing the Directorate. The rules clearly permit such a move. "We have been approached several times, but there have been no concrete offers, unfortunately," said Andrew Lachmann, a second -year student in the liberal arts college and half of the two-man Directorate. "We're waiting ... Someone started a conversation with us about Mata Hari, and we would like to pursue that further," be added. Mike Starrels, a third-year student in the college and the other half of the Director{lte, suggested more serious mo tives behind organizing the Hunt. "We thought it would be a good way of giving students some relief from aca demic pressure, as well as bringing them together socially," he said. Unlike their Oberlin counterparts, Lachmann and Starrels do not use a computer to match hunter and victim; instead they try to match women with men . Presently, about 25 per cent of the Hunt's more than 80 participants are women and the Directorate is urging more to sign up. Only two faculty members are now in the Hunt, but Lachmann is urging them to join. "We think it's a great way for professors to meet and become acquaint ed with students," Lachmann said. Since the first distribution of Hunt rules, about the middle of April, an aver age of four persons have joined each day. Starrels said he had received calls from persons outside the university, but had to turn them down. "We keep the Hunt confined to this small area so that people don't go jetting off to New York /on Hunt business alone," he explained. Publicity from Chicago news media upped participants in the Hunt's third round. Hunt representatives are presently working at the Chicago Circle campus of the University of Tilinois and at Welles ley College in Massachusetts. Oberlin's Hunt participants now number almost 200 persons. Starrels feels that if you can get Uni versity of Chicago students interested in the Hunt, it can be promoted anywhere. What do students see in the Hunt? "A substitute for football," one student an swered. "A chance to play James Bond," replied another. But situations like this probably' provide the answer: "Zop! OK! I wired your doorknob to an electric current carrying millions of volts and amps and such, so that as soon as you touched the doorknob, you were incinerated." 0Ri\.CLE Vol. 1 No. 14 D ec. 7,1966 Published every Wednesday ln the school year bY the UnlvusiiY of South Florlda Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla., 33620. second malling permtt pending at the Post Of'ice , Tampa, Fla. Prln ted by The Tlmes Publish ing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Slngta copy (non-students ) ----------------toe Mall subscriptions ----------------$4 Sc:hool yr. The Oracl e ts written and edited by students 11 the University of South Florida. Editorial views herein ere not nacessarlly those of the USF admtn istretion. Offices: Untversily Center 222, phone News, ext . 619; advertising, exl. 620. Deadllnu: general news and ads, Wednesdoy for followtng Wednesday; tellers to adllor 4 p.m. Friday, ctassl• fieds, 9 a.m. Mondoy. Harry ---------------------Editor Larry Goodman -----------------News Editor John Alston ---------------------Managing Editor Julian Efird -----------Asst. M anag ing Editor Lee Sizemore ----------------------Sports Editor Flo Felly ------------------------_ Feature Editor Polly WeiVar Asst. F11tura Editor Dovld Dukes --------------Advtrtlslng Mgr, Prof . Arthur M. -------------Publisher Prof. Steve Yates ------------Gentrll Mar. r ./


THOSE 'OMNIPOTENT' CURFEWS! 7HE ORACLE Dec. 7, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tompa 5 Dorm Gals Lives Ruled By R-e-g-u-1-a-t-i-o-n-s Actor Gets 'Turkey I Surprise' After Play : The audience applauded. The cast bowed. And the curtain carne down right on Bob Erwin's neck! Bob must have felt like a 1 turkey on the chopping Campus Secretaries Agree Their Job Is Worthwhile By ANTHO.l'.ry ZAPPONE made to see that everyone has Most resident assistants are block this Thanksgiving Staff Writer signed back in. quite fair to coeds who come in opening night of Theatre , . If a girl hasn't signed in, a late at night. When they see a ' USF's "The Good Hope." If think :egulattons check is made of her room and girl running to get horne in ' The scene could have fit r ar; stiff, _try hvmg m a worn-friends are asked about her time, they will leave the door . well his portrayal of Simon, en s dormitory at USF. whereabouts. If this fails to pro-open a minute or two longer. . the village drunkard. r Women's residence rules have duce results, the resident in-However, if they feel that the 1: Erwin, LA3, commented, ' been this year structor is notified. latecomer is making no effort to "Now no one can say I but they still are strJCt. When a She in turn calls the Highway get in on time, they will lock haven't stuck my neck out What is a secretary? the person who: v Keeps the records, v Writes the letters, She is v Makes travel reservations. v Deals graciously with the public and with other personnel with whom she works. leaves a dorm, she takes Patrol, sheriff, and police dethe door. for this show." with . _a gre _at deal of partments, local hospitals and v Gently propels her boss into keeping appointments and \• accomplishing the work that needs to be done. responsibilities to herself as the dean of women. '( I' Cl l well as the University. 00 ass FINALLY, if the girl still 1 PLACES visited most often by hasn't been located, a long disWUSF T 0 Air ,., Unobtrusively and effi resident coeds are their homes, tance call is made to her par-s 1 At 8J ciently relieves him of details the homes of friends, other unients. Wlm S . I C . • • that would otherwise encroach versities, and other sororities When a coed phones that she 1 OCia rlhCISm 1 upon his time and attention. Mrs. Ethel S. Houle, secreoff campus. will be late, however, someone So says Mrs. Mozelle Beverly, tary for the Chairman of the When a coed leaves her dor-usually will wait up and let her By POLLY WEAVER Of Goodman secretary to President John S . Language-Literature Division, rnitory in the evening, she must in without disciplinary mea St.aH Writer Allen. Dr. Irving Deer, commented orderly and wellorganized; she needs a sense of timing "first things first" and an even tem per; She accepts suggestions and criticism. And, even more important, she must like and understand people and how to approach them. "The one thing lacking to make this the perfect job," says Mrs. Beverly, is that "my con tacts with s t udents are not as many as I would like. When I do get a chance to talk to stu dents, or help them with any problems, I make the most of it Mrs. Belty l\ferriweather is secretary for Dr. James Par rish, Chairman of the Deo partment of English. file a card at the dorm door sures being taken. Every weekday rnornin _ no Paul Goodman's social criti-A prospective secretary at that her biggest job was trystating where sh.e will be, when Coeds have devised tricks to matter how brisk the _ cisrn writings will be discussed USF starts by filling out an aping to get all of her work and enjoy it immensely as when she'll_ be and "':hom get around the rules, though. at least 30 USF students run on "}he . of the Paperplication. She then makes an done. "There always seems to a student requested the presi be (This last bi_t of For instance, some pull a around campus in bathing suits. back Friday at 7 p.m. on appointment for the secretarial be something that should have dent's signature so she could mation becan:e optional t_his friend's card at curfew and then Although they may be disWUSFFM (89. 7 me). Goodman, tests which cover such things as been done yesterday," she analyze his handwriting." year because g1rls were peekmg their friend stays out late. Oth-guised under mountains of cold a controversial critic of Amerigeneral ability, typing, arithrnesaid. Our University secretaries an-at each other's cards to corn-ers have been known to place weather paraphernalia when can education, spoke on campus tic, grammar, spelling and die-swer phones, write letters, file pare notes . ) pieces of wood in side doors SO it's time to hit the water' for that recently. tation (if she takes shorthand). . . 17 correspondence, issue memos, M 1s 1 d 'th d 't 1 k b h' d . . u b . time secretanes on campus 1 d . any orrns WI that the oor won oc e m g a.m. swimming class it's bare "The World of the Paper-Wtthm a month she w1 e notl h b 'th 1 U . ' 'ty keep ca en ars, rnamtam recposting the1r c-ards as rethem; they can then re-enter skin against the wind and then back" is a weekly series of pro-fied of the "disposition of her ; 1 . t_Je ords, give information and as If . are caught, so-anytime they wish. . submersion in the "heated" grams offering an insight into application," according to Mrs. 1 . s 1 1 sist their bosses in any way c1al probation 1s the standard If a USF male student IS repool the paperback publications now Carol Whitehead, secretary to ese me u e. rs. ever Y• they can to lighten their loads . consequence 'bl to k . n . T R kl di t f Mrs. R. M. Carlton, Mrs. Mane M B I 't th' . . sponsi e r eepmg a worna Reaction to this body-jolting filling "thousands of bookshelves erry un e, coor na or Cl k M M. G b ll rs. everY puts 1 IS way: A bed check Ep_s!lon dormtdorm student beyond curexperience is varied, but stuall over the world. personnel services ar • rs . ary am re ' Mrs. Boots Carlton, aids "It has been said, 'There are tory_ eaJily this tr1rnester re-few, he may get m worse troudents enerall en'o the class , . This may seem difficult and Mrs. Lea Houghton, Ethel her boss, A. A. Beecher, head few earthly things more splen-vealed that 50 girls were not ble than his date, and he may and re!l the swim scheduled IS Paul complex, but it brings worthMrs. Betty Meriwether, of tbe Division of Fine Arts, did than a University,' and I where they were supposed to even be suspended. h t d t g Schofield, who will discuss the while results Of the 147 full-Iss Joyce McKee, Mtss Rosarand the All-University Events consider it a rare and wonderful be Some were m other rooms Women who vt'olate dormitory asO I_ s _ a van ages. th' lik filming of "A Man for All Sea. ia Maglinte, Mrs. Ouida Maho ll . ' . p!Dlons run some mg e , h h M A Muld M L Program. The division inprivilege to have a srna part but many were not m the dorm regulations are reqmred to apthi . "If , t k h sons w en e appears on ney, rs. nn or, rs. ueludes art, music, and the in th i s University with its tre. . s. youre no awa e wen "L d E h" t 6 'll P M J Prevette and hadn't signed out. pear before the Dormitory Stanyou et here , on on c 0 a p.m. CI e enn , rs. • theatre. rnendous growth and pot ential." dards Board which meets " g . : . The play was a feature of the Mrs. Florence Pull1am, Mrs . ------------------------BED CHECKS at USF, how-kl R ' t 1 fro You enJoy It after you get 10 Asolo Theatre in Sarasota last Myrna Raney Mrs Carol Rol:tw t wee y. epresen a 1ves rn the water " ' . ever, rare. omen are rn?s ch d mito floor comprise " ; summer. ins, and Miss Donna Tetley. will probably buy often mtssed when they receive ea or ry_ . I don t have to comb my . long distance phone calls after the. board, which detcdes the hair for class." At 9:30, 15th century hours or when they are paged pumshrnent for offenders. A survey in the women's Treasurer Jacque Coeur Is fea by assistants. A COED can be suspended locker room after class reveals tured in the The resident assistant on dorfrom the University if she is several drooping hairstyles, but program. This series deptcts the mitory duty is assigned to lock found outside the dormitory at there is happiness in numbers. lives and times of famous the main door of the dorm at night without having signed out, The women agree that the ad-French adventurers. Some now serve in other capacities or under other titles. In addition, there are 20 part time secretaries and 11 who are employed on the Bay Campus, according to Mrs. Helen Bardin, clerk in the Office of Personnel Records. YOU $50,000 or more of life insurance eventually. The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths -father or son. midnight on week nights and 1 or if she is located at a place vantage of long hair is that it Each Wednesday features a a.m. on Friday and Saturday other than that indicated on her can be piled on top of the head, full evening of jazz, hosted by nights. After lock-up, a check is sign-out card. while short hair is easy to care Wes Franklin, 3CB, and George In addition to the skills on for when it gets wet. Geiger, 2CB. A wide range of which the applicants are tes ted, DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg., ON-CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c/o Piantieri Box 1509, Argo' Center On e.mpug -1:.. (By the author oj"RaUy Round the Fkzg, Boylfl" 1 "Dobie GiUis," etc.) 'TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY I know how busy you are-studying, going to class, helpIngold grads find their dentures after Homecoming-but, bark, the Yuletide is almost upon us and it's time we turned our thoughts to Christmas shopping. We'll start with the hardest gift problem of all: what to give the man who has everything. Well sir, here are some things I'll bet he doesn't have: 1) A dentist's ehair. 2) A Mach number. 3) A street map of Perth, .Australia: 4) Fifty pounds of chicken fat. 5) A pack of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. ' "What?" you exclaim, your eyebrows leaping in wild incredulity. "The man who has everything doesn't have Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades? What arrant non sense!" you scoff, making a coarse gesture. But I insist. The man who has everything doesn't have Personna because everyone in the dorm is always borrowing the:r,n. An9 small wonder! Wouldn't you be there with an empty razor and a supplicating sidle if you heard some body had super-blades that were super-sharp and super durable; that scrape not, neither do they nick; that shave you easily and breezily, quickly and slickly, scratchlessly and matchlessly; that come both in Double-Edge style and Injector style? Of course you would! So here is our first gift suggestion. If you know a man who shaves with Personna, give him a safe. Next let us take up the thorny problem of buying gifts when you have no money. Well sir, there are many won derful gifts which cost hardly anything. A bottle of good clear water, for example, is always welcome. A nice smooth rock makes a charming paperweight. In fact, one Christ mas back in my own college days, these are exactly the gifts I gave a beauteous coed named Norma Glebe:! took a rock, a bottle of water, bit of ribbon, and attached a card with this tender sentiment : Here's some water And here's arock. I love you, daughter1 Around the clock. Norma was so moved, she seized the rock, smashed the bottle, and plunged the jagged edge into my sternum. Here now is a lovely gift for an American History major -a bronze" statuette of Millard Fillmore with a clock in the stomach. (Mr. Fillmore, incidentally, was the only American president with a clock in his stomach. James K. Polk had a . stem-winder in his head and William Henry Harri!lon chimed the quarter-hour, but only Mr. Fillmore of all our ..chief executives had a clock in his stomach. Franklin Pierce bad a sweep second hand and Zachary Taylor had 17 jewels and Martin Van Buren ticked but, I repeat, Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Fillmore alone had a clock in his stomach. Moreover, Mr. Fillmore was the :first president with power steering. No wonder they called him "Old Hickory!") But I digress. Returning to Christmas gifts, here's one sure to please-a gift certificate from the American Society of Chiropractors. Accompanying each certificate is this fetching little poem: Merry Christmas, Ha'PP1/ New Year, Joyous sacro-iliac! May your spine forever shine, Blessings on your aching back! May your lumbar ne'er grow number, May your backbone ne'er dislodge, May your caudal never dawdle, Jo11euz Noel! Heureuz massage/ * * * C ltlll!, llu llb..-a And greeting• of the ua•on from &he malcer• of Per1onna Super Stainle11 Steel Blade•, Double-Edge or Injector, and from Per1onna'• partner in •ha.,ing Jus. Ill')', regulllr or menlhaL . There have been some probmusic is heard, from the earMrs. Mozelle Beverly, Secre a good secretary needs other lerns in adjusting the new heatliest blues and New Orleans tary for President Allen. traits and talents. She must be 1212 Florida Ave., Tampa Phone: 229-6809 ing system that was installed marching bands to the most -----------------------------------------------this year. It took several mornmodern combos and soloists. ings of 50 degree weather to make the adjustments. Robert Grindey, assistant pro-Spear Named fessor of physical education, said excessive absences are often limited by the way the student approaches the class. This could be described as Outstanding By Council "mind over matter." . . Grindey said the beginning E. Spear, classes attempt to bring the stucoordinator here an? pres!dent dent to the proficiency level of of S_uncoast Industrial Editors, staying afloat for five minutes received the top at_ the and a knowledge of four basic 20th Southern Industrial Edttors strokes, the crawl, elementary Institute at Athens, Ga. back, side and back crawl. The He was presented the C. S. intermediate classes aim for en-Bolen Award as the "Outstand durance. ing Association President" in Research Grants Now Availabl ' e For USF Faculty Applications for the faculty Research Council Awards for the 1967-68 Academic year will be accepted until Friday, Jan. 13, 1967. The awards will release the faculty members from the .in struction of classes for per sonal research or writing. Dr. William H. Taft, direc tor of sponsored research, said that the state gives the University money for "X number" of research posi tions. The Research Council then tries to distribute tpese positions on a campus wide basis rather than to just cer tain colleges or divisions. Dr. Taft s a i d that t h e awards are an opportunity to add flexibility to the Univer sity, and they give everybody a chance to participate. Those on the Council in clude: Dr. Taft, chairman, Dr. Frank E. Friedl, Dr. John E. Griffith, Dr. Elton F. Hen ley, Dr. Leonard J. Lucito, Dr. Calvin P. Maybury, Dr. Roxy Neal, Dr . T. W. Gra ham Solomons, and Dr. Clar ence E. Webb. USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION the Southern Council of Indus trial Editors (SCIE) . The USF publications coordi nator and three other members of the Suncoast Industrial Edi tors received awards at the in stitute as part of the 1066 Evalu ation and Awards Program. Winners of second place Awards of Merit in various categories of publications were: Richard Warner, editor of "The Call" for General Telelphone Co., Tampa; Joseph B. Ward Jr., editor of "The Leader" for Minute Maid Co., Orlando; and Frank E . Spear, editor of "Sun dry" for the University of South Florida, Tampa. Donald G . Nichols, editor of "G. E. News" for the General Electric Co., St. Petersburg, received a third place Award of Achievement . Judo Club Competes The USF Judo Club entered four of its members in the Uni versity of Florida Invitational Judo Tournament, Nov. 19. The four were: Daryl Schrae der, who went for two of the rounds of competition in his first experience in a Judo contest; Otha Favors, who finished sec ond in his weight class; Rick Dring, who participated in two rounds and Charlie Allen, who entered four of the activities. 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS $495 ALL 4. 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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 l?h.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 Information concerning a career with 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 Aircraft-where technical careers offer exc i ting growth, continuing challenge, and lasting sta• bility-where engineers and scientists are recognized as the . major reason for tho Company's continued success. SPECIALISTS IN" POWER ••• POWER FOR PROPULSIONPOWER FOR AUXILIARY SYSTEMS. CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE A.ND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS. Pratt & Whitney Aircraft u OIVJS ION 0,. UNITII:O RRAII'T COR I'. CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARtFORD, CONNECTICUT FLORIDA OPERATIONS WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA \ An Opportunll)' t:mplo)'tr


6 -THE ORACLE -Dec:. 7, 19&6, U. of South Florida, Tampa We Got A Letter Dear Sports Editor: F irs t , let me thank you for this opportunity to express my opinions on this page and congra t ula t e you on the general h igh quality of The Oracle Spor t s Page. I have a gripe . I have participa t ed on 12 teams in at least seven of the 10 or 11 men ' s intramural sports in the past two years, including two championship teams , t hus my complain t is based on considerable experience. I am appalled at the low quali ty of officiating which has characterized this trimester's entire intramural program. It is most unfortunate, but true, that the best qualified referees for t ouch football and soccer could practi cally be counted on one hand. To further complica t e matters, it seems that those officia l s most qualified to officiate in the most important championship games are involved as players in those games. An All-Star Incompletion TOUCH FOOTBALL AND soc cer can be dang e rous games as a t tested by the number of injuries treated by our Health Cen ter every season. These games are espe c ially dangerous when forearm-flippers, sliding t ackles, high kicks and similar rule viola tions are allowed t o go unchecked. Unfortunately, these are p re cisely the violations which go unchecked while minor and unin tentional infractions become the targe t of the "quick whistle offi cial." Also of great concern in our part icular Univers ity commu nity, where the spirit of i ntercollegiate rivalry in the student body is sublimated or transferred t o t he major intramural teams , is the ignorance of so many "offic i als" concerning the rules of the games . I have w i tnessed far too many occasions this trimes ter in which the spectators on the sidelines "call" the game or pressure the officials into changing a call. The ultimate travesty occurred when the final outcome of the Intramural Soccer Cham pionship game was not decided until the afternoon following t h e game because of a dispute arising from an official ' s interpreta tion of a rule. An unidentified Bay Campus player heads for the ground after batting away a pass from All-Star quarterback WiiJard Brimm which was intended for flanker John Denton, with hand in the air. Brimm did pene trate the Bay Campus defense enough for three TD's in the Z9-13 All-Star victory. All-Stars Victorious Over Bay Campus Enough criticism. W hat can be done to i mprove the situa tion? Several possibilities exist. The following suggestions are no t intended to be omniscient and certainl y do not exhaust the suppl y of suggestions, but perhaps they m i ght plan t a seed w h ich will By JEFF WElL Spo-rts Writer Bay C a m p u s quarterback ter Gary Hogue for the extra spring to fruition in a stronger intramural sports program. Paul who was an out point. FIRST, a more comprehensive trai ning and qualification test standmg h1gh quarterBay Campus was able to take ing program for officials could be ini t iated. A one or two hour The Intramural led back at Jacksonville Lee, comadvantage of a long runback of clinic does not qualify a man to officiate a sport which he may by quarterbacks Willard Br1mm pleted 13 out of 22 for the ensuing kickoff. Morrison not have played or even closely watched befo r e. and Art Ulmer, crushed Bay two touchdowns. Momson ndhit McRae for a touchdown to Campus 29-13 in an extramural died the All Star defense for 10 tie the score 13-13 at the half. SECONDLY, the regulation requiri n g officials t o maintain a football game Saturday. completions in the first half but In t he second half Brimm con2.0 G.P.R. in order to receive pay for o f ficiating should be reBrimm completed 11 out of 21 could manage only three com nected with flanker John Lund scinded. While it must be acknowledged that one's primary pur passes for three touchdowns while two pa_ssfor a quick touchdown. A pass 1 pose at this institution is academic, i t mus t a lso be and Ulmer completed three out es mtercepted m a frustratmg to flanker John Denton was that it is incons i stent t o allow a varsity athlete to remam on a of four for one touchdown, as second half effort. good for the extra point, making service award scholarship with a GPR be low 2.0 while refusing the Bay Campus defenders The All-Stars were on the it 20-13. to pay an otherwise competent official $ 2 per game called. could do very little to stop the scoreboard less than six m in-The strong All-Star defense All-Star's offense. . utes after the opening whisfie then pushed Bay Campus back TlllRDLY, only the best quali f ied and unbiased officials After several halftime adJustwhen Brimm hit end Taylor to their goal line where a low should be assigned to i mportant league and championsh i p games. ments, the All-Star defense, led Hart for a 12yard touchdown center resulted in a safety Perhaps members of the varsity teams or Physical Education In by John Bell, Art Ulmer. Pat pass . which increased the margin to structors could officiate these games. If this is unfeasible, profes Benz and Mike Ward, stopped Bay Campus came right back 22-13. sional officials f rom outside the University community could be the Bay Campus offense cold in to take the lead as quarterback Ulmer then came on 1o con-hired. Should financing such officials prove beyond the means o! the second half. Morrison fired an 18yard TD tinue the aerial bombardment the Intramural Department, (a rather unlikely situation) several Fidelity Utlion Life Insurance Co. College Master Guararzteed 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 871-8387 pass to Dunkan McRae. Morri-as he fired a quick pass to alterna t ives come to mind. One alternative could be a small par son then hit Howard Fisherman Brimm who pitched off to Den ticipation fee charged to each indiv i dual part icipating i n a for the extra point and Bay ton who, in turn, went 48 yards sport. Perhaps the In t erfraternity Council and Hall Campus led 7-6. f or the final All-Star touchdown. dence Council could pay a lump sum fee for thell' respective With the aid of two penalties Umler then h it Hogue for the leagues. the Stars forged ahead point and_ the All-Stars for One last suggestion: if t h e presen t quality of officials cannot as Bnmm connected on a SLXt he fmal 29-13 v1ctory. be improved , perhaps t he Intramural Department should puryard t o uchdown pass t? end say campus 13 o-13 chase several copies of the rule books printed in Braille so tba t Doug Hykens and then h1t cen-All-Stars 13 the officials will at least know what rule infractions they are trying to call! Swimmers Plan Respectfully submitted, Frank L . Caldwell, 4LA • EDITOR'S NOTE: As Mr . Caldwell point s out, _ officiati n g i n VarsIty Seas 0 n intramural games hardly l i ves up to what the maJority woul d de-By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor sire. But we have t o realize the problems that Coach Murphy Osal . th t borne and his staff of student assistants face. undefeated in du meets m a event. Several years ago officiating was d o ne on the volunteer basis, Stelle is the most versatile of then the use of physical education major s was tried . Both sys USF enters its first varsity the lettermen and, according to terns proved inadequate because of lack of numbers. The present swimming season in Trimester Grindey, can "swim anything." system is one which was voted in by the athletic chairman of II with six lettermen returnThe above three all placed in each team two ago. ing from last year's freshman two events in the Southern Col. . team . legiate Championships held in The presen t system reqUires each team supply _ two Coach Robert Grinde will Athens, Ga . , last year. cials for t he season. They must attend to flve sess1?ns of mwelcome back Mike Of the other three letter-winstruction and then make a 75 o f a poss1ble 100 on _ a wr1tten ton, Bill Kelley, Steve Stelle, ners, Morton and Naffziger are But, as both Mr. Caldwell and Coach Osborne pomt out, thiS IS Jim Morton, Dave Naffziger freestylers and Kenning compelusually hardly adequate. and Pete Kenning. ed the backstroke. Osborne says (and I can testify t o this also, having offic i ated McNaughton was last year's _Grmde y also _ has some topsome 100 basketball games during t he past three years) that the state MU 100-yd. and 200-yd. flight freshmen m Alan Stetler, only way to have good officiating is to have experienced officia l s. backstroke champion and quali . Ware, Tom "Most of the best offi c ials," Osborne adds , "come from the fied for the National AAU meet. NICk J ohn Cumr:nmgs, fraternities. And because t h e frat ernit ies voted not to have a fra Kelley was the runnerup in the Steve Zilkie , and John Rmg. lernity man officiate fraternity games, we lose approx i mately 20 state 100-yd. breaststroke and Stetler was honorable menpotentially good officials r i ght there." tion All-America at Orland l' ..... iiik&?i!Wi!iliml!illi Ill Park, ill., high school in the OSBORNE AGREES with C al dwell abou t t he bes t officials . breaststroke . . . being usually involved in games as players. But , again, contrary H H . Ware was LoUisiana state to what Mr. Caldwell wri tes, these officials are instructed not to ave a a ,1} champion in the 200-yd. _ and the be influenced by crowd, rowdy pla y e r s or what-not. As evidence J , 400-yd. freestyle. He 1S from of this, three players have currentl y been suspended from USF H l•a '* New Orleans. . intramurals because they disagreed not like 0 t a11 Houston went to the fmals 'J in the Florida state high school More is not really feas i ble because of meet last year in the butterfly. the lack of t1me m the t n mester s y stem. As far as rules con Piesco is a transfer student cerning payment of officials who qu a lif y with a 2.0 GPR, well, from Hialeah, Fla., and swims that comes from higher powers t han the P .E. Department. , # _. . the freestyle. fessional officials are also out because of t he time of day of m-CUmmings is a freshman tramural events. o 1 A M o N o R 1 N G a from_ Walton Beach, Fla., In fact, from what I've seen at Florida Southern and other ATHENA •••••••••• 18 KT. WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED Registered Jeweler'S Gem Society 510 FRANIQ.IN STREET TAMPA, FLA. 33602 PHONE 229-0816 tre;,;styler. Kin schools around the state, USF has the m ost highly organized in . Ie rom ampa g tramural program we could have in such a short h i story . The and a freestyle_r. Kell?" University of Oklahoma (and it' s been around a little longer than IS _from Miami and IS USF s we have) has junked the idea of intramural officials . T h e Sooners . fr C d d just throw the ball on the field or court and let the guys go to it. P t OlgR_ Is odm . on atho, Disputes are usually decided by fistfights. uer 0 ICO, an SWims e backstroke. Officials are human and even those who have been at i t for The addition of Kelleher to 10-12 years or more have been the receivers Of some mighty the roster could mean the difsharp barbs when I've been sitting on the bench as a basketbal l terence in winning or losing for coach. One official, an old e r fellow who was a high school the Brahmans this year. In sev coach once, told me two summers ago that I had called one of eral meets last year, USF lost the best games he had ever seen . Too bad I was on the bench because of the lack of an en-... BUT WE WON ANYWAY. trant in diving competition. In particular , this was evident in I the 48-44 loss to the University of Miami. Because of this, Grindey has said that the 1-4 record which the team posted was not a true indicat i on of the team's strength. Another glaring weakness in the USF squad last year was the lack of depth. With only six swimmers, the Brahmans were competing w it h t eams who had usually more tban ten if not twice that number prepared to swim . If The Brahmans will particiAmloundng Individually Fitted QUALITY FORMAL WEAR RENTAL SERVICE FOR ALL OCCASIONS * New Complete Line I A Complete Line * Full Dress Tuxedoes of LEE Clothes * Dinner Jackets Also All • ADAM Hats Special Prices for P4rlies And Groups ALLAN'S pate in seven dual meets this if. year with three home dates . The schedule will be announced 1016 franklin St. • Ph. 229-1261 • Even. 251 in the firs t issue of the Oracle ii . • next Trimester . I I I" , • ' by This is BOSTONIAN'S traditional tassles. Even more popular this year. Complete in every detail. The front seam is sewn entirely by hand for extra comfort and long, lasting fit • . Available in two colors: Black and Cordo-color. Come try yours today. 18.95 Ths Finest in Shoe& JOIN OUR BOSTONIAN Fall Fashion PARADE Our new showing of GUILD I sports coats and suits ere chock-full of color and life. The look. The feel. New for .. The Lively Ones." An unconventional approach to faskion rendered in a dynamic selection of young-in-build suits and sport coats. The Iabel-I UNIVERSITY GUILD j of course. See these today. Suits 59.95/ 65. and 69.95 Sports Coats 39.95 and 45. .. mad Time is Here Jack Pendola has probably the largest selection of sweaters on Florida ' s West Coast. This is but one of the many to choos . e from. Shown is The THANE 1 00% lambs wool link knit. Semi-Bell sleeves In colors of black, red, brown, blue, bottle green, rye and antique gold. Sizes: small, medium, large and X-large. OPEN MONDAY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M. ' 1Campus Correct CJothes" Franklin at Madison 19.95 ! t


USF Stomps Dolphins Bulletin Board 3. FOR RENT As McEvoy. Sets Record Off• • I U • 8:30 You Are There. report on a FOR RENT -. Bedroom in private ICta rebellion among troops of Alexander home. Only 5 mmutes from USF. Phone STUDENT TEACHERS: All students the Great in Bayblonia of B.C. 935-6733 planning to do student teaching Trimester 9:00 'Knocky" and the Silents -----------11 In secondary schools will report for 9:30 The Valiant Years. Churchill and ED Seminar on Thursday, Jan. 5, st FOR In Washington; Invasion of S icl 5. FOR SALE 3 p.m. In Physics Ul. It is important ly, surrender of Badogllo at Malta; ------------that all secondary interns be at this in the Bri t ish land In Italy, 4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, BRAND NEW; structions session prior to reporting to as MONDAY Large Panelled Florida R.oom, Air Con-5:00 Kyle Rote's World. Football star of dltioned. Double Garage, Wallpapered th N y k G t h Kitchen & Bathrooms Temple Terrace Coordinator of ED 498 e ew or 'an s IS osf. Area Close to Everything Call Builder (Continued from Pagel) -Roy E. Kinnick 5 '30 Miss Nancy's S!ore 988-1964 or 988 Director of Student Teaching of Science USF CLASS RING Men's 9 ,12 Onyx 0RI'..CLE time in the young game, hop ing to put a stop to the Brah mans' steady assault on the CARRELS: Library carrel applications 7:00 Mathematics stone Dk. B urmese BA'66. Call Dan, for Trimester 11 will be accepted through 7:30 The Stock Market Beta 238 Ext. 2362. 9 . ApPlications should be sent to the 7 '40 You and the Law . ,8 ":G"'ood:-:-::---:ccon=di""tio"'n-,-s,-;:pa=c. (ibrary office, ULI 223. 8:00 The Years. Churchill s con lous storage room Included, $975, 988 GRADUATE ADMISSION: All Trimester ference Wllh FOR and Chiang Kal 1911. I graduating seniors planning to enter a shek; attempts by German para 14 f t IV F lbe l bo t HP graduate program at USF are reminded troopers to assassinate Allied leaders McC or, I uTt' I II that Tuesday (Dec. 13) Is the last day to at Teheran Conference; plans drawn N u ouged rpo I I apply for admission. for the of France. (Also us . on ac rs. rv n, x. VENDING MACHINES Questions con 9 :30p.m. Fnday, Dec. 16.) Jacksonville net. Dec. 7, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa.-7 Coach Dan H o I c o m b's troops held the 5-1 lead through the third period, and then moved in on the Dolphin corning operational difficulties, refund 8:30 You Are 7, ... ---....... ------stations, or other matters pertaining to A dramatization .of Japan s !reacher 7. HELP WANTED vending machine operation on campus ous assault America. (Also should be referred to Barth Egert, Ext. at 8:30 p.m. Dec. 16.) -------------761. Refunds should be requested at sta 9=00 An Age of, Acts 2 . 3 ot LEARN ADV., MAKE $ ' s lions as noted on the vending machines. Shakespeae s Rtchard Ill. ance and eXCiting mobility the University of South Florida Scholar. The Bowling League will again next Trimester. Anyone who is interested in joining the league should watch for an nouncements in The Oracle or on the bulletin boards. 18, led in corner kicks 9-7, and Holcomb ended the outthe Brahman goals. The driband 9 ,45 p.m. FAH lOT. of for the program I s a ship Fund SATURDAY combmahon train depot and general This staiement entered In The oracle recorded 12 saves to the Dol standing season by saying, bl' d f 1 tl Phins' 10. The Tampa eleven mg an passmg 0 it e MOVIE: "Night of the Iguana/' 7:30 ,66, 7 P m Dec 15 on December 7, 1966, as a public notice p.m. and 9:45 p.m. FAH 101. P ' to all concerned and will be legally b ind "We've brought the state soc De M d b th WOMEN'S CLUB DINNER DANCE, 8 rem!ere. The series will lour lng on ail persons w ith claims against p.m., CTR 248, 255. neYs '"1 0 the many worlds of rethe Student Association Book Exchange was penalized only six times nny eyer excite o cer championship to USF, and to 13 for Jacksonville. we should h

8 -THE ORACLE -Dee. 7, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa Rush Week Planned NEXT TRIMESTER During Jan. 4-8 12 USF Students Set Delicatessen Imported . . Beverages 13604 Nebraska .Avenue , Tampa-Phone 935-9007 . STEAK NIGH T S Every Tuesday and Thursday 1ooL0 DISCOUNT oN roTAL G uEsT cHEcK ovER 711 $ 1 .00 ON THE I N S IDE O NLY II '< HOURS: DUTCH FAMILY REST AURANTS & SILO DRIVE -IN PHONE 6 2 6 9910 Weekdays 7 a . m. -11 Pl'fl F r i . & Sat . 7 a . m . -1 a.m. 56th St . & H I Ave. -----Gant Malk '200 London !cg Calltexbu-ry Gald tup weejuns Trim -tape red Gant s h i rt s. Mark 700 ve.ste d suits, s p ort coats, b l azers, s l acks. Allweath er coats and jackets by Lon do n Fog. Cant e rbu r y b elts a n d walle t s. G old C up s o cks. Classic Bass W eejuns. T he se are the big ones ••• the important labels i n t r adit i onal clothes ••• imitated,' to b e s u re, but unmatched for pure authe ntic c h aracter. Come browse free ly!• I I t* I I <{ I ;% I I I FRANKLIN at ZACK, TAMPA , 01n of America's Fitze Stores Sitzce 1898 "1!1 • f To Attend Massachusetts January Rush Scheduled By IFC For Fraternities Positi. ons Announced (Continue(l from P age 1 ) be Jeff Smi th, lCB. Smith has worked in that position during the past Trimester and will again be covering USF sports this trimester . 'Happening' To Be Held Friday At FAH A "happening" will occur Fri day at 2 p.m. outdoors north of the Fine Arts Humanities Buildin g. The "happening" will be per formed by the Experimental Theater group and Jack Belt, adviser to the group says there will be "unusual music, kites, balloons, and anythi n g that lies." Title of the "happening" Is Flight I. PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA


;ion Lvid iJlla ela ;ive ot 2Ct Aslike the .A ject an ' om Uub en-ta ved >all oys Ma as ng ill ts rri of ild-er t tal elt, es, hat is THE ORACLE-Dec:. 7, 1966, U. of South florida, Tampa-9 She's fairly shy and prim. She's or physically retarded, and has trouble with coordination. I Seniors Elect Officers; Naze Chosen President George Naze was elected president of the senior class and Ray Fleming, vice presi de nt, at the end of five days getting 79 votes. Other candi dates were Fran Wilson and Bruce Kinney, who got 50 and 31 votes. of elections, last week. Rick Brown got the treasurNaze swamped his oppo-er's post by an easy margin. nent, Ed Coris, by almost a Brown polled 51 \Totes while two to one margin, polling 106 his nearest opponent, Paul IS SHE YOUR TYPE? Legs Tell Her Story Attention men! Now, you too, can be an all-American leg watcher, and also be clas sif ied as a scientific observer. From the Charleston, South Carolina "News and Courier, " comes the information that psychologists i n Bomba y claim they have found a new and revealing clue to a wom an's charac ter. The answer lies in the way she habitually h olds her legs when she is sit ting. The article said that "K. P . Saxena, the Bombay psycholo gist who concentrated on women's legs , says that if a woman twists her legs around each other, she is imegina tive, a rtistic and likel y to be interested in music. "If she sits with her knees held tightly together and her feet wide apart, she is not likely to appeal to a man who knows something about the significance of a woman's legs. B ecause such a posture, according to Saxena, means that the woman is a self centered egotist cold, with and very difficult to know. Beware of such a one! "The woman who is punc tual, meticulous, loyal and al ways well -gr oomed will hold legs parallel, knees together and feet well in line. She is such a paragon that she is considered 'almos t too correct to be true.'." "But if a woma n crosses her leg s at the knees, with the top leg balancing lightly, she can be type-cast as scheming. This sho u ld be grim news for many ladies • • . and alarm She's probably a liHie hyper-active " p(anicy) or disturbed . ing to a number of husbands. " Confidence is the main quality of the woman who is in the habit of stretching her legs out with one foot resting on the other. Bu t, in addition, this type is also armed with a qu ic k and violent temper, and, says Saxena, 'not a girl to be trifled with.' " "W hen a lady keeps her knees tog e ther, toes together and heels apart, she betrays a lack of self-confidence. She's shy nervous and a little fright ened of life . . . just the sort to appeal to a man with strong protective instincts. "On the other hand, knee s and feet held primly together should appeal to a disorga niZed, untidy 'semi-beatnik', according to the Bombay study. "One foot resting on the other may inspire a shy, self confidence in a woman's ca pability and self-assurance." Not only do her legs give a non-ver bal clue to a women's perso nality or problems, but also the way she fixes her hair, the length of her hem line and her makeup. These clues give some indi cation of the person, but are not to be relied on entirely, said a counselor at the USF D eve lopmental Center. A di agnosis is not based on ap pearance "per se," the coun selor carefully pointed out, but is based on the total per son. So, men, clean up your glasses , and get out your bino culars . . . the field day is on! She's a lady, well-mannered, and in control of the situation. ANOTHER SIDE OF MARRIAGE Wedding Bells Ring Out Woes For .USF Students votes to Caris' 56. Harve got 42 y, B y BOB BLOODWORTH. take a parttime job that didn't in the College of Business for 40 shopping. I just can't find Fleming won the number Other treasurer candidates . . ? pay much which made it diffihours a week and a parttime enough time for both my family two position by a one vote and their votes: Marcos FanPlanrung to get soon cult to support my family. It student, remarked that "other and school. Therefore, the qualimargin over Rick Rumrell. dino, 19; Gay Ferrara, 16; You better restgn was necessary for my wife to responsibilities interfere with ty of my work suffers. Also, Fleming got 44 votes while Dennis McGaz:ry, 31. workmg harder seemg get a job to make ends meet. I school work, such as keeping night classes cause me to be Rumrell got 43. The other vice little of sr>

10 -::,THE ORACLE Dec. 7, 1966, U. of South Florida, Tampa ,I Spy' Named ,Best Current TV Sho,w' In Poll; I . , I . Students Ask For More Sets, Lofer CTR Hours Voted Best By LARRY GOODMAN News Editor The Oracle's first television poll revealed two definite conclusions: II" USF students like adventure programs; II" More television sets and lounges are needed at USF. Thirty-three students filled out the poll, printed on page four of the Nov. 16 is sue of The Oracle. The number represents only slightly better than .5 per cent of The Oracle circulation, but it compared favorably to the percentage of polls re turned in recent similar TV poll held by The St. Petersburg Times. Adventure was the "name of the game" in The Oracle poll as USF students named "doordie" programs as four of the today's best five. I Spy was named the top current program by nearly a 2-1 margin over Run for Your Life, in addil!fon to tieing with the Bonanza for 'the "best program in TV history." Under the "suggestions for watching TV on campus" cate gory, some two-thirds of those who answered the poll asked for either more TVs (usually color), more lounges or more room in the lounges. BEN GAZIARRA • •• voted best actor. MARY mER MOORE' • •. voted best actress Other winners of the ''best" categories "in the poll were these: named for "best show in TV Adam (Batman) West was a The Monkees was voted best new fall show. From left are: Mike Nesmitll, Mickey Dolentz, D a v i d Jones, Peter Tork. v The Monkees _ best new history." Tied for second were runaway for worst actor. Bert fall program; The D!ck Van Dyke Show and was second. Others . (not out of ten_ but no freshmen_ B G b t The Richard Boone Show . Othm order) were Ed Sullivan, said they watched 16 or more ,..en azarra es cur( . ) . d s " t TV t . ers not m order mclu ed Hallhock Armstrong, and any hours of TV each week. ren ac or' mark Hall of Fame, The Twi-man from Peyton Place." Thursday and Friday tied for ""' Mary Tyler Moore best light Zone , Playhouse 90, and In the "suggestion" category the best TV viewing nights and current TV actress; Winky Dink. frequent complaints (a'side were followed by Monday, Sun-"" Seltzer best com-Runner -up to Batman in the more TVs and space) were day, Tuesday and Saturday JACK SHERRILL Suite 1700 Exchange Not'l Bonk Bldg. Phone 223-1511 representing "I Spy" was named by USF students as today's best TV program and tied with Bonanza for "best show ever." Rob er t Culp (left) and Bill Cosby (right) were second and third in voting to} best TV actor. " , "worst in history" category was made about not keeping the (tied), and Wednesday. MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS of the worst cate"I Love Lucy." Others named CTR television turned on later Results of the poll will be sent .. -...,..-------------I ---------------------gones were these: included Brighter Day and the ("until at least 11 p.m .," said to the major networks. Another ---------------------SPECIAL STUDENT RATES SHIRTS 5 for '1.09 (FOLDED) 25! Each coN lfANGERS) :oRY CLEANING SUITS •• •••••• __ •••••• __ • '1.20 11" Batman worst program 1966 Election Returns. several) . poll may be taken next trimestin TV history; In the "best current actress " Several suggested that there er. II" Adam West worst curslot Ma T 1 M f \ be floor cushions in the lounge t TV t , ry y er oore was o hil th d TV ' ren or;. lowed closely by Marlo Thomas. w e 0 ers wante a rev Phylhs Diller worst curOthers listed were Flipper and stored to the Argos TV room. rent TV actress. USF's own Carla Couture who Some 10 per cent of the stuThe top five current programs hosts a local station's' teen dents cited the inability to see ' named were these (with numdance program. ETV programs on campus. One ber of votes received), 1. I Spy Be G f ll d student suggested there be a TV . n azarra was o owe 60; 2. Run For Your Life 1 1 . th "b t t , t set on campus for each (net-. S 3 . 4 . c ose y m e es ac or ca ek) h 1 34, 3. tar Trek-1, • (tie) b I S , Bill C b d wor c anne. Mission: Impossible and Jericho. gRooryb tyC 1 py s os y an In the "best commercial" cat-er up. . Rounding out the top ten, in egory, Alka Seltzer mpped YolksPANTS _ ........ _ ••• •••• _.. .60 DRESSES ••••••••••••••••••• 11.20 SKIRTS ...... -.-..... -. ••• _.:.. • • .&0 order, were these: 6. The wagen 13 to 12. Following was Monkees; 7. Rat Patrol; 8. Man Ban, 67 Buick , and Noxema Any 4 short garments ___ •••• _ _ •• 12.19 From U.N.C.L.E. 9. T.H.E. Cat; ("take it all off') Medicated PLAZA CLEANERS and LAUNDRY and 10. The Iron Horse. Shave. OF NORTHGATE MALL COLLEGE MEN THINK Creighton Nothing like the feeling of this ' brawny Herringbone Striped Twill. Completely masculine. Traditionally styled with care , fully rolled buttondown collar. That's par for Creighton. So is . their no-wrinkle, no-iron styl ing. Perfect shirting all the time. That's why college men prefer them. In t he "best new fall show" category, The Monkees was closely followed by Mission: Im possible, Rat Patrol and Star Trek (tied). Tw e nty one choices we r e Select Creighton Shirt Styling at its best also in solid color oxfords .•• blue, banana or white. Short Sleeves from 5.95 Tattersall checks and Broad., cloth . Stripes also available. Long Sleeves from 6.50 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. MEN'S WEAR 211 E. Arctic (next to North Gate) 1707 S. Dole Mabry "It must fit right or Kirby's won't let you buy it" Batman was a runaway for worst show in TV history, while Adam West was a hands down favorite for today's worst TV a{!tor. 0 d d I y enough, Batman was a popu lar show at USF last spring, when it premiered. Some six out of 10 students who answered the poll watch TV from 3-9 hours each week. Two Phyllis Diller was a run away ehoice for today's worst TV actress. Lucille Ball was w like to extend our season's . greetings to all of you again, next year. Please be around to receive them! Drive safely and slowly ••• heed all traffic signs and signals, road and weather conditions •.• have your car checked periodically. Keep your family's holiday memories happy( 9385 56th St. 988-1112 BEST WISHES 31 tt THROUGHOUT t YOUR CHRISTMAS I I FROM: HOLIDAYS ft !1. !HE UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE )I First Choice \ Of The Engagea b l es And, for good reasons ••• like smart styling to enhance the center diamond ••• guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) ... a brilliant gem of fine color and precise modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sat isfaction. Setect your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find ,him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers." IO&GISTIIttO OIAMOHO IIINO$ toters FOOII SIOD, TO SSOOO. OI"OS TO SHOW IUUT1 OF llAtiEMARK RtG. A . H . PGHD COlli PANT, INC. ISTAILISHED 1112. • ••••••••••••••• : HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING : :Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engagement: • and Weddi ng" and new 12page Full color folder, both for only 25c.: : Also, send special offer of beautiful 44-page Bride's Book. : . . . . 1\ddress•---------------------------: . C iiYr-------------------------------State it>•---------KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK ! ............................................................. See KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS at Hayman JEWELRY Company 826 FRANKLIN STREET PHONE 229-2297 I . , ' a I J. atll of odi sitJ Jj Plll coi 3 tE I. O J dE of ! p.


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