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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The Oracle.
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January 11, 1967
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I tRJ I t$J I te$J I t$J IF$J IH$J Welcome Back From The Oracle Staff VOL. 1 -NO. 15 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, 11, 1967 Subscript ion Rate Page 4 It ' s Now Or Never T hursda;y is your last chance fu buy this year's Aegean, th e USF yearbook, says pretty Joan Cichion, lCB. Reservation s may be made in CTR 224 for $1 eaeb. A 50-cent mailing c h arge wiU be added for students wishing tQ have the year book m ailed to t hem . There will be no April sale. Books will be he l d Until Oct. 1, after which they will be sold to others. ltefunds will n o t be given after Thursday. Non-. . university persons may order copies for each. Rel!ervations wiU be taken in CTR 224. Freshmen who transfer to the Tampa campus from Bay Cam(ms pick up their annuals during distribution days i,o the lobby of tbe University Center in midApril. Distribution to others at Bny Campus will be made in the book store there. PhQto by Zapporft Graduation tist nclu s 7 Masters, 23 e • . . ' • I . • 'ft . . Twe hundred forty-two stu-the closing of T-l'il..llester I • . ot dents kompleted requirement Among the gradua:!t's .and zooJ 1Iartman :arid .Andr,ia S. for degrees •rare the ,first,students to re They are Ha;nlet.S: of. Tampa, ' all in matb._ematics: and William N. ,. ....... To .. ' Jr. of. Tampa, zoology. Two gtaduatc r students re ceived of engineering degrees: Tliey ate William I. CrichtOR . J'r. of Riverview and George J. Latherow of Largo. Recei\•ing_ f{ master's degree in elemetitaty education was Ricnard A. 'Brice . III of Tampa. ' . 'Go d Is Dea Dr. Thomas J. J. Altizer, young Turk of Chris.tian theo logy who was to national notice by his ''God is -views, wilL visit {JSF Jan. 26-27 forconfctences and ., a lecture. f • ,. Altizer, • atheist, ls associate professor of Bible and Religion at Meth odist-oriented Emory Univer. sity of Atlanta. THOMASALTIZER ISC s I view I' • The af the graduates date in the same location, Dr. received bachelor's degrees AltJzer will take part in dis-from the USF Colleges of Lib cussions with interested facul' era! Ar . ts, Engineering, Eduty members. cation, Basic Studies, and Dt. will speak' on the )Jniversify ,LectUre Series at 8: p.ih.:J Jan.' 26 in the Busi ness .. Adminfstration (BUS) -Hi.s visit . will end after a conference Jan. 27 between 10 a.m. and noon' at University Chapel Fellowship with area clergy., ' Business Administration. Five of the were ghi.duated with Honors. They are Magdalen Besenach of Tampa, Ga' rolyn • B. McFar land of ClNtrwater, Patricia L: Pa:tteroon of St. Peters . burg and -F'rank R. Svejcar CONSTRUCTION THIS YEAR Social Science Building, ScienCe Center To Go Up USF's construction program will boom ahead in 1967 with two major buildings scheduled to start, completion of proj ects under way, and plans in the.. works for a $48.9-million expansion ahead. The two are a Science Cen ter and a Social Sciences Building. The Board of Rege n ts has under study a contract for $2,167,200 to Smith and Sapp Construction Co. for a five story Science Center contain ing some 90,000 square feet of floor space. If construction proceeds, the building located in the Phys ics, Engineering, Che mistry and Life Science Buildings area, would provide extensive new science research and computer facilities. The building is expected to be ready in 1968. The U.S. De partment of Health, Educa tion and Welfare (HEW) granted the University $767,-194 to supplement construc tion funds appropriated by the 1965 Legislature for the science facility . An unusual aspect of the building is that mechanical, plumbing and electrical chas es are placed on the exterior of the building so no interior New Gymnasium Expected To Aid Next Reoistrati o n .., . Although conditions at reg istration were crowded at times, Frank Spain, registrar, rated it as an ''excellent reg istration." The crowded condi tions of registration may be eased by the use of the new gymnasium in April, Dr. Spain said. Total enrollment for the spring trimester, according to Spain, is over 8,000 students with an additional 500 expect ed for late registration. Of these 1,250 are new stu dents and 7,250 returning stu dents. A breakdown by class showed 31 per cent of the stu dents to be freshmen, 20 per cent sophomores, 20 per cent juniors and 15 per cent se niors. An additional 10 per cent of the students were reg istered as graduate students. The registrars office em ployed the help of 200 student assistants to aid in speeding up registration. According to Dr. Spain, "The student assis t ants saved our life. They were an immense help and did a wonderful job." duct work, pipes or the like would interfere with interior arrangements . The basement level would contain eating facilities, labo ratories, and restrooms. The second floor would be devote ' d to data processing and com puter center, the third floor would be occupied mainly by research laboratories and the fourth floor to scie nce library. A second major building in the works is a $2.4-mi!lion so cial sciences building, four stories high and containing 106,000 square feet of floor space. It would be located on the new Business Administra tion building. HEW recently approved a $655,000 grant to aid in con struction and the purchase of some $305,000 in furnishings. Bids will be asked in the spring at a date to be set on the bid and construction would start within a few weeks if a contract is award ed by the Regents. The build ing will house faculty offices, 'classrooms, laboratories, cen ters for urban research and international relations, among other facilities. Meanwhile, the University has placed before the Regents for ultimate action by the Legislature, a request for lump-sum allocation of $19.6-million for academic build ings, $6.6-million for student services facilities, and $22.6-million for housing and . food services. Of the total, $21,387,365 would come from state funds and $27,544,534 from other sources. Some of the major units in cluded in the plans, subject to amount of money approved by the Legislature , include a start on the USF Medical School. Other projec t s include an auditorium-lecture hall, a stu dent health infirmary, n e w University Cent er, parking garage for 400 cars, dormi tories for 1,000 studen t s and a central core, second stage of the Library, chemistry bio chemistry building, addi t ion to Fine-Arts Humanities build ing, outdoor physical educa tion faciliti e s, marine science classroom and lab at Bay Campus. Continuing education center, Bay Campus, conference cen ter at Chinsegut Hill near Brooksville , life science build ing, and renovation of some existing facilities as well as expansion and extension of utilities t o serve the growing campus. Under constru ction a n d sc h eduled for completion by April is the natatorium, a heated indoor swimming pool, the facul ty office • classro om dormitory building in Andros complex should be completed during the summer and the Coll ege of Education building , . in October or early Novem ber, according to present esti mates. The 18-h ole U niversity Golf Course bord e ring on Fletc her Avenue and 46th Street is under construction and should be ready for play in Septem ber. Possible Dennard Move Among F aculty Changes Several new department chairmen and possible loss of tup dean to a state position are among personnel changes made or in the cards for USF this year. Robert L. Dennard, dean of administrative affairs, will become vice chancellor of the state University system July 1, The St. Petersburg Times said it had learned. THE BOARD of Regents. may act on the appointment in April. Dean Dennard told The Oracle he did not think it appropriate to comment on the matter until it had been acted upon by the regents. Three n e w department chairmen took office this month. Dr. Ovid Futch suc ceeds Dr. Robert Goldstein as chairman of the History De partment, Dr. Mark T. Orr re places Dr. Henry Winthrop as head of Interdisciplinary So cial Sciences and Dr. Ray mond H. Wheeler fills the post of chairman of Sociology De partment, in which Dr. Don ald Allen formerly served. Dean Russell M. Cooper of ROBERT L. DENNARD the College of L i ber a l Arts said the previous chair men completed their terms and were given the opportunity of relief from administrative du ties for full-time teaching and research. The college's policy is to review department c h air man appointments a t the end of their t erms, usually three years. IF THE DENNARD ap pointment goes through , USF would lose a key admin is tr a tor who has been on the staff since 1957, prior to opening of t:SF in 1960 and during a peri od of tremendous grow th. Dennard -was c omp t roller at University or Florida (UF) pri o r t o commg here. He is a UF graduate, a certified pub lic accoun t ant , and is w o rking toward h i s doctora t e i n educa tional adm i nistration. New faculty appointments incl ude several widely rec ognized authorities in their fie l ds. Dr. Herbert Sorenson, one or only 11 men to hold the t itl e o f d i stingu i shed professor at Universi t y of Kentucky in uearly 20 years, has joined the facul t y as professor of ed ucational psychology in the College o f E d ucation. He i s the autho r o f many textbooks in t he field . DR. LAWRENCE W. Beals , c h airman o f philosophy at Williams College for 15 years , will serve as vis i ting profes sor o f philosophy this trimes t er. He is tea c hing courses in aes thet ics and American phi l o s ophy. Dr. Beals , who holds the P h.D. from Harvard , is (Continued on Page 5) Dr. Letoy Howe, UsF cam pus 1minister, said Altizer will be welcomed at a coffee Thursday, Jan. 26, from 3 to 4 p.m. at University C h a p e I on 50th Street. From 4 to 5:30 p.m. that "Althou'gh Dr: Altizer's pre will each be direct- • ed toward a specific group," the Rev. Mr. Howe said, "in terested persons are invited to attend any or all of these meetings." pen House To Swing Out Today I s Last Day To Change Classes Today is final day for late registration or to change classes, Registrar Frank H. Spain reminded. Late registration, requiring $10 late fee, will be be tween noon and 3 p.m. and 6 and 7:45 p.m. in CTR ball room. Here are other deadlines and official dates for Trimes ter II listed by the registrar: Jan . 27, last day to remove "X" grade from Trimester l I. k Feb. 6, last day to apply for degree to be earned at end of this trimester. ' Feb. 10, deadline for dropping course without penalty, . ,, after which an automatic "F" is given. Feb. 13, Gasparilla Holiday. March 24, last date to withdraw without penalty. After that, an automatic "F" is assigned for each course. This date is a change from the catalog. April a, graduating seniors early final grade cards de livered to Dean's offices, 8 a.m. April 11, last day to apply for admission for lilA as a degree-seeking student, without penalty. April 12, final grade sheets for seniors due at Dean's offices by 8 a.m. A prill3, last day of classes for trimester . April 17-22, final examinations. Sunday, April 23, Commencement Convocation, 3:30 p .m. Altizer became a controver , sial figure in Christian debate in tHis country and abroad through his writings and talkS proclaiming the death of God and on an "immanent God" in an updating of views ex pressed by Spinoza, Blak<', Nietzscpe, 'I;eilhard, . Bergson and others. His published works include "Orienfal Mysticism and Bib lical Eschatology," ''Mircea Eliade and the Dialect of the Sacred," "The Gospel of Christian Atheism," and, with William Hamilton, "Radical Theology and the Death of God." Altizer received his A.B., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Chicago. Inside Graduation list Co-op Feature Editorials Fine Arts A Sad Dorm 2 3 4 5' 6 Volunteers Needed 7 Spmis 8 Sports 9 The Eating System ____ 10 l , The Hap penings .. / "Step righ t up. Only one thin dime, one-tenth of a dollar" . . . a page f rom the past unfolds with the an nouncement of the University Center (CTR) Program Council's Open House, Jan. 12-15. Headlining Open House, which will bear the ad vertising theme of Early American Art, will be The Happenings, who will appear Sa t urday nigh t in t he Teaching Auditorium (TAT) at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. Concert ticl

/ 2-THE ORACLEJan. 11, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa First MA's Given In Engineering, Zoology (Contnlued from Page 1) tion; Patricia Smith, businessry; Harriet Almerico, sociolo-education. Miami Beach gy; Mrs. Martha Austin, psy and Hanna K. Weiss, both of Scott Trent, psychology. chology; Richard Bachman, Bradenton. Miami SpringsJohn Shearaccounting; Judith ' Bailey, The new graduates include er Jr., economics. psychology; Magdalen Besen-122 from Hillsborough County, DUVAL bach, French and German; 52 from Pinellas County, 77 Jacksonville _ Mary HJ]l, Mildred Bissett, elementary from throughout the State of English and speech _ educaeducation; Johnny Boromei Florida, 8 from other states, tion. Jr., psychology; Lynne Borus, and one student from Seoul, ESCAMBIA distributive education; Korea. She is Yoon Ja (SusanPensacola Verona Gil-George Bradford, engineer-na) Chung, who received her Jette, English and speech ing; Mrs. Mary Brock, eleB.A. degree in mathematics. education. mentary education; J a c k The new graduates bring HERNANDO Buck, music education; the total number of USF Brooksville John Thies, Keith Bucklew, history; Esalumni to 2,740. They will be accounting; Raymond Andertrella Buria, elementary edu bonored at the University ' s wood, sociology. cation; Mrs. Chery Burwell, annual Commencement exerIDGHLANDS elementary education; Mrs. cises April 23, along with Avon Park _ Arthur Kelly Hortense Calderon, elementaother students completing th . k d . th Jr., physics; Mrs. D. Ann Mic-ry education; Emily Capitano, etr course wor urmg e 1 kunas, music education. art; Me vin Carrier, accountcurrent academic year. . Sebring Mrs. Sheridian mg; Louis Chalifoux, philoso USF students completing reCruse, elementary education; phy; Mrs. Colleen Chambliss, quirements for their degrees h d 1 at the end of the fall trimester Mrs. Susan Willis, 117 Edgenspeec ; Samuel Chil s, geo odor, elementary education. gy; Mrs. Marille Clapp, spe-are listed below by counties HILLSBOROUGH: cial education; Walter Cleven (student is receiving bacheR be c Brandon-Mrs. Mary Jane ger, accounting; o rt on-lor's degree in academic area 11 Mr listed unless otherwise noted). Campo, mathematics educa-ne y Jr., mathematics; s. tion. Candace Cooper, elementary BREVARD Lithia -Earl Brantley, education; Mrs. Victoria CosCocoa Robert L. Fulop, management. grove, sociology; Luis Cowan, management. Lutz _ Mrs. Rosemary engineering; Mrs. D i an a BROWARD Morris, psychology; Mrs. EllDessy, special education; An-Hollywood Allen Schroelen Spivey, sociology. gelo DiSalva, Latin and Spander, finance. Plant City Sara Holland, ish education; Mrs. Ruth COLLIER sociology. Duke, English and journalismNaples Carolyn Arnold, Riverview William Cricheducation; William Ehlert, physical education. ton Jr., master's degree in en-engineering; Charles Ehr-DADE gineering; James D. Freemann Jr., management; Jo:hn Coral Gables Susan man, physics. Engelhart, management; John Clark, elementary education. Ruskin Sandra Clark, soEzzell, accounting; Daniel Miami Roberta Chiprut, ciology. Fleitas, political science; French; Virginia Forrester, TamP.a Richard Rrice Ford, edu English and library audio lli mAster's degree in elecation; Mrs. EliZabeth Fusa visual education; Chester Koeducation; Phillip ro, Spanish and French; take, geography; Mary Lee, Hartman, master's degree in Mrs. Aida Garcia, business elementary education; Rebecmathematics; William LindaU education; Gary Garrison, ca Moore, :history; Rose Pal Jr., master's degree in zoolo philosophy; Gary Goreth, fi. lonari, English education; gy; Mr. Andria Troutman, nance; Donald Grotegut, man William Scott, speech; Deanmaster's degree in mathematagement; Mrs. Myrtle Guari na Sickle , elementary educa ics; Shirley Alexander, histono, elementary education; Ju;;;;;;;;:;;;;;:;;;;;:;;:::;:::::::::;::::::;:::;:::;::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::; dith Hargraves, English; Ju dith Harris, English and psy chology education; Judith E. Harris, English; Mary Holley, elementary education; Lauren Housel, finance; Diann Hutch inson, elementary education; Leonard Hutchinson, market ing ; Charlotte Ippolito, math ematics education; Joel Jackson, sociology; Mrs. Kathleen Jenkins, elementary will probably buy $50,000 or more of YOU 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. DOWNTOWN (POP) ON-CAMPUS (SON) ED SMITH LARRY SMITH Commerce Bldg., c/o Piantieri Box 1509, 1212 Florida Ave., Tampa Argos Center 2.29-6809 I education; Elizabeth Johnson, English • education ; Richard Jones, economics; Jayson Any way you Jordan, marketing; Marshall Kelley, history; Joyce Kum nic, elementary education; Cerita T. Ludwick, English and journalism education; John Marsh, humanities; Charles Marshburn Jr., social ogy; Charles McCaskill III, management; Ronald Me Cord, sociology; Henry Mess er, accounting; Mrs. Ann Mikalsen, English and speech education; Mrs. Diana Mom talbano, English and speech education; Michael Morin, natural science and chemistry education; Ronald Nelson, natural sciences and chemis try .education; John Nielson, engineering; Richard Norie ga, zoology; Mrs. Charlene Nubern, ele mentary education; Vincent Osborne Jr., political science; Virginia Paiz, elementary education; Jerry Parnell, his tory; Mrs. Frances Pedregal, elementary education; Mrs. Glenda Pettyjohn, zoology; Mrs. Gayle elementary education; Ruth Pratt, English and speech educa tion; Mrs . Nina Pridgen, ele mentary education; Sandra Pupello, physical education; Mrs. Carol Riley, elementary education; Larry Rock, mar keting; David Sabin, physical edu cation; Marsha S a 1 g a d o, French; Judith Saxon, special education; Mrs. Diann Schultz, elementary educa tion; Reginald Sedita, physi cal education; Alberta Sel domridge, chemistry; Mrs. Loretta Shepherd, physical education; Toni Spoto, En gUsh-education; Louis Stolba, political science; Barbara Swigart, physical sciene; Marsha Teague, English; Andrew Telmanik, elementary education; Fred Tomasello Jr., English and speech education; Walter Truitt Jr., management; Clarence Tyner Jr., accounting; Joanne Uz, elementllry education; Wayne Vermillion, accounting; Louis Villanueva, accounting; John Walen, international studies; Solon Whitney, geology; M e r 1 e Williams, manage ment; Jimmy Wright, art education; Mrs. Janet Young, G . ' ' . .. look at it ••• We've got. a good thing going for you! . . . : : . . . . . . : . . : . We are speaking about The Oracle advertising ••• and here are a few reaso . ns for this claim: For USF students, faculty and staff: • Our advertisers invite and welcome your business. Ads help provide more space far more news coverage. • Attractive buy which may not be offered to the gen4tral public. • Only reputable firms which stand behind their produ,cts continue as advertisers. For business and service firms: • .The best way to get your adverti-sing message to. the significant USF market • • Helps you obtain your share of the $40 million buying potential of the USF market • • Good way to reach customers who appreciate being invited to shap with you -and who are developing store preferences, now. But (confidentally) • Not ALL firms want the USF trade, sa they say. Not ALL firms realize "USF's growth and know about The Oracle advertising. • SO PLEASE patronize aur advertisers ••• and mention USF and The Oracle to places where you shop which do not advertise. . OHicial University of South Florida campus Newspaper . . Scatt Penrod, Advertising Manager PHONE 988-4131 Ext. 620 (or 618 to leave message) elementary education; Mrs. Sara Young, elementary edu cation; Mrs. Jacqueline Za borski, history; Cecilia Zeller, elementary education. Temple Terrace Snaron Palmateer , elementary educa tion; James Richards Jr., economics; Phylis Seeley, ele mentary education. W i m au m a Clestelle Wadsworth, history. LAKE: Eustis Ronald Shaw, English. Leesburg W i II i am McClelland, history. Mount Dora Paul Hask ins, physical education. LEE: Fort Myers David Dukes, speech; Vicki Lancaster, so ciology; Victoria Stewart Moore, French; Kenneth Kel lum III, political science. LEON: Tallahassee Edwina Eu banks, sociology. MANATEE Bradenton Mason Foun tain, social science-education; Frank Svejcar, mathematics; Mrs. Hanna Weiss, German education. Ellenton David Bates, so cial-education. ORANGE: Orlando Leonard Besse nauer, management; Mrs. Cherry Metz, elementary edu cation; Susan Olin, business education. Winter Garden Gerald Thompson, economics. Winter Park J o h n Barnes, accounting; Lynda Rushing, English-education. PALM BEACH: West Palm Beach Mr s Susan Campbell, elementary education; Mary Snyder, spe cial education. PASCO: Crystal Springs Mrs. Ro berta Hill, elementary educa tion. Dade City Mrs. Margaret Croley , English and library audio visual education. Land 0 Lake$ Vivian Clark, basic studies. Odessa C h arles Boris, English. Zephyrhills 1\frs. Patricia Eikeland, elemen t ary educa tion; Louise Leopold, psychol ogy. PINELLAS: Clearwater Mrs. Harriet Gustafson, master's degree in mathematics; Calvin Harris, social science-education; Mrs. Gulfport Douglas Holland, political science; John Stam mer, elementary education. Largo George Latherow, master ' s degree in engineering; James Davis III, economics; Thomas Luter, art; Marjorie Owens, speech-education. MADEIRA BEACH Mary Jones, Mathematics • edu cation. PALM HARBOR-Patricia Hogue, mathematics • educa tion; Mrs. Bertha Jones, so cial science education; Jus tin Steadham, elementary education. SAFETY HARBOR Wil liam Linton Jr., accounting. SEMINOLE Aaron Rust, geology. ST. PETERSBURG -Hugh Moore, master's degree in English; Ernest Rhamstlne, master's degree in botany and bacteriology; Mrs. Gloria Ad allan, sociology; E d win Babor, geography; Eugene Brandon, psychology; Patri cia Carroll, special education; Albert Chambers, marketing; Jon D a 1 ton, psychology; Charles Dietsch III , psycholo gy; Mrs. Lynne Ford, elemen tary education; Mary Fox, special education; James Gr i ffith, geology; J o a n n e Hansell, English and journal ism education; Patricia Hop-per, sociology; Mrs. Bette Ivey, ele1pentary education; Gene Kidkliter , elementary education; Mrs. Sue Kickliter, accounting; Gary Kromer, physics; Mrs. Karen Lam port, elementary education; Ann L a rkin, elementary edu cation; James Leppold , ma t hemat ic s ; Lynda Lobe, Latin Amer ican studies; Kathleen Mor ton, natural sciences; John Oescher , mathematics edu cation ; Patricia Patterson , p h ys ics ; John Pollock, fi nance; James Rennie, Eng lish; Mrs. Anna Rentz, ele mentary education; Allain Rimar, French education; Ri c hard Roberts, accounting; Andrew Safk o , m a rketing. POLK: HAINES CITY Elizabeth C a per ton, elementary educa tion. KATHLEEN-Mrs. Barba ra Rathke, elementary educa tion. Manley Lawson, engineering. SARASOTA: NOKOMIS -Ann Graves, social science education. SARASOTA -William Howard, physical education; William Kahn, social science education; Mary Robbins, ele mentary education; Richard Simpson, mathematics; Mi chael Switzer, English; Rich ard Sykes, sociology; David Winter, engineering. SEMINOLE: SANFORD John Bau meister, management. VOL USIA: NEW BEACH Eugene Turner, economics. $ I ru OUT-OF-STATE: GEORGIA W i 1 s o n Welcome Back! I I USF BOOKSTORE IS READY I TO SERVE I YOU1 . Barnes, Hazelhurst, manage ment. KENTUCKY Larry Edge, Louisville, management. LOUISIANA Mrs. John nette Quinn, Baton Rouge, el ementary education; MARYLAND Mrs. Mari lee Wells, Baltimore, humani ties. TEXAS Mrs. Dorthy McCully, Austin, elementary education. VIRGINIA Mrs. Jean Harris, Norfolk, psychology. WEST VIRGINIA Caro lyn Parkins, Milton, English and speech education. KOREA -Yoon -Ja S. Chung, Seoul, mathematics. Loretta Jacobs, elementary edu cation; Mrs. Carolyn McFar land, Grego ry N i c h o I s, mathematics education; Elizabeth Stevenson , art education, Russell Stichler II, history; Ronald Yowell, psy chology. 1 LAKELAND Mrs. Sally Camp, arteducation; Judith Carlson, sociology; Mrs. Joyce Harrell, physical educa tion; Leslie Muma, mathe matics ; Marie Negley, music education ; Victor Swan, spe cial educa t ion; Mrs. Maxine W e iss, English and journal-ismed uc ation. We have your required text books, paper, pens, pencils, art supplies, engineering supplies, study guides, dictionaries, over 7000 paperbacks, class rings and jewelry, and personal articles. LAKE WALES Nanci U Lewis, office a dministration. Dunedin James Keating Jr., education . WINTER HAVEN Mar I sha Hoffman, psychology; ( . . Open House I N (Continued from Page 1) mine what kinds of articles they want to make and Gomer from Tandy Leather Company will be the in structor in the Leather Crafts Prog ramto be offered this trimester. (See related CTR news on page two.) At the Open House Dance on Friday night, the Go-Mads will create the beat beginning at 9 p.m. in Argos Center. This popular band has played at college dances all over Florida, has been on tour to New York and will be making their fourth appearance at USF. Admission is 50 cents per student with I.D. card. Dress is school clothe s. Advance tic k ets may be pu r chased at the CTR D esk. Only a ce r tain number will be sold, so buy now. The high point of the weekend will be reached Sat urday night with " The Happenings" in concert in the TAT. This group is now well known all over the coun try for three big hits"See You in September", "Go Away, Little Girl" , and "Good Ni g ht, M y 'I \1 I w I :>&. I m Come in today and browse at your leisure. The Bookstore's friendly, helpful! staff is ready to serve. YOU at the MAIN STORE, University Center, at the ARGOS SHOP, and SOON at the ANDROS SHOP! A united campus ministry of the Methodist Church, the United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A., the Presbyterian Church, U.S., and the United Church of Chri5t. STAFF: Rev. James F. Keller, Presbyterian; Rev. leRoy Howe, Methodist; Miss Ruth Schoch, United Church of Christ • Cordially invites you to a get-acquainted supper SUNDAY, JANUARY 15,5:30 P.M. • Enjoy an evening of Fellowship and Recreation • Rides Leave from Alpha Lobby at 5:15P.M. Facilities and Services far you ••• SUNDAY 10:30 a.m. Worship 6:30p.m.-Evening Fellowship WEEKDAYS Study Rooms, Lounge available UNIVERSITY CHAPEL FELLOWSHIP Methodist Presbyterian United Church of Christ 12710 North 50th St, Phone 988-1185 4 . ./


Congressional Work Offered By Co-Op Eric Venable, a sophomore Since the majority party lost majoring in political science at several members, many legisla DSF, has just completed an in-tive proposals may be decided teresting assignernent in Washby very close votes after interington. For the last !our esting debates. months, he has served on the Any student interested in par-, THE ORACLE Jan. 11, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa i 122 Students Find Jobs Via USF Co-op Program staff of Congressman Sam M. ticipating in the program should This trimester 122 USF stu-chemistry; Lestle Martin Muma, mat h . Mitre Corp. , Patrick Air Force Base, York City -Daniel w. Phillips, PI> k John F. Kennedy Space Center, Fla. -Raul J. Bertran, Jr., physics. lttlcal science. Gibbons as a participant in rna e mqutry at the Co-dents are scattered throughout (NASA), Cape Kennedy, -James Donald Pan Amencan, Cocoa -Paul u.s . Food & Drug Administratlpn. BosUSF's Co-operative Education operative Education Division of-13 states and the District of Co-Bean, electrical engineering; David Anmechanical englneenng; Stephen ton -John Anthony Ferlila, zoology, . . • • lhony Brown, eleclrical engineering; C. Lilly, Industrial engineering. U.S. Food & Drug Administration, program:' fice, which is headed by Dr. lumb1a 10 the Umvers1ty's CoopPamela Elizabeth Drew, accounting; Plcatlnny Arsenal, Dover, N.J. Washinoton, D c. -James c. Griffin, G M 'll ati Ed t' p Raymond E. Hogan, economics; Thomas Charles Lee Vach Tenn. -Robert G . Wilder, electrical en John. Dan•el Dorney Ill, electrical engJ. have gained much better insight Houston, to the U.S, Food and space engineering; Marshall A. Heath, gineerlng. neenng; VIctor c. Masters Jr., business r Dru Adm' tratl' on laborato-engineering. Texas Instruments, Inc., New Orleans management; David R. Sine, personnel into our legislative process." R •t• g lOIS Marine Bank, Tampa,John M. Val--Lloyd Eldon stahl 111, geology. management. Each trl'mester one student I'n ecognl IOn I 150 E I . ries Boston Forty-one of the entlno, finance. Union Carbide, Oak Ridge, Tenn. u.s. Office of Education, Washington, Ed 122 students are On the1r first Huntsville, Ala. -Frank G. Anderson, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Jack education; Darlene C. Cardin, elementary ' m p oyers ' , Marshall Space Flight Center, (NASA), Ralph Hal Shigley, chemistry. D.C. -Phoebe Nella Bryant, elementary USF's Co-operative ucatlon 1 M • " training assirznment and for education} Ivan A Burroughs, Jr., math; sonvllle -Rodney D . Ghioto, civil engl. education: Cleta Ann Fowler, sociology; ogram has an oppOrtunity to n ag a e " ' DaVId Gerald Chatham, English • journal neerlng. Dans V. Hutchmson, elementary educapr Zln S many who reported to northern !sm; Jimmy Clyde Chut:nnev. engineer-u.s .. Army Missile Support command, tion, Richard D. Marshburn, work with Congressman Gibf pI I t e fl 1 f h 1 . f th mg; Kenneth Mark Hlggmson, Jr., elec-Huntsv•lle, Ala. -stephen Meade Embu-Elizabeth Russell, English education; h . N all an n e rv1 ews emp Oyers a ter t e Irst 0 e engineering: Thomas C. Miller, enry, electrical. engineering; Wayne .C Linda Sue elementary bons in Was mgton. orm y, USF received national notice ,. year it was their first opportug•neerlng; FrederiCk R. Nelson, Love, mecha.n•cal engineering; fioward A . u.s. Phosphor.c Products Dlv•Ston of the student spends one.half of recently arti' •i • mnet1 Gary Brent Robinson, mechantcal Vedner, engmeerlng. the Tennessee Corp., Tampa -Albert w. G 'bb 1 f in twO magazine ' nt nity tO see snOW engineering; Donald C . Rose, Jr., math; U .S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries, Blevins, chemical engineering, I the workday in Mr. l ons 0 • cles. ,1 ' Keith Alan Shively, math . education. Biological Station, Sf. Petersburg -John University of South Florida, Tampa -th h If f A banner year for job in-out the recruiting season iii The 122 students represent Martin Co., Orlando, Stanley Dennis Ross Hall, zoology. College of Basic Studies, Carol LYAn fice and the O er a per arm"Church on the Campus" by terviews for local and na-and refer the credentials • f f the U . e sity's collea,.s Blank, Industrial. engineering; Ronald u.s. Department of commercial FishFrantz, education; Pr<> ing som. e. task in the ca.pitol. The Rev. A. Grant Noble, chan. . our 0 mv r l:f'" Gene Duryea, fmance . management; enes. Miami Thomas K. Kurella, ZOOI curement OffiCe, RICkard c. Fender, .. tiona! firms is in prospect with their recommendaas follows Nick James Schmidt, 111, engineering; ogy. manapemenl The. re IS tlrne. off to attend mtedr-lain of St. Anselm's Episcopal . f S C lb . d tl h ' . Kirk Trusty, mechanical engineer-u .s. !'epartment of the New Wallops Island Station, (NASA), Wallops t h t h e-Or U F, Donald S. 0 y, tJOnS irec y to t e approAetna Life Insurance Co. , Tampa, C . A . mg. York Ctly National Park Servtee Group, Island, Va. -John W . Nash, physics. es mg earmgs or wa c Church adjoining the campus, coordinator of Placement priate management person-Gaudi, business. bates on the floor of the House. appeared m the October I'ssue of Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, Services, said. nel who will make the final ttl .. craig Charles Biddle, physics; Prls Students taking part in the The Living Church publication selection for further inter. . cilia Magalhaes, math. d ' th' t C ' Already more than 150 l Chrysler Corp., New Orleans, Michael program urmg lS nex on-of the Episcopal church with ofview and potential offer," G. Boyle, engineering; Frank Whitner hould have an excellent M private, government, and .. Gallant, mechanical engineering; John M . gress s fices in ilwaukee. Colby said. ,, Kling, mechanical engineering; David opportunity to study the effects The article discusses services education employers have •. Earl Nash, math. b 1 . / scheduled J'ob recrui'ting A record high of 155 .• David Taylor Model Basin, Washington, of the Novem er e ections. and facillnes of the Episcopal !1 D.c. -Michael H. Johnston, math . -;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;:;;;;;;:;;;;;;::;::;::;::;::;::;::::::; C visits to USF during Tri-firms and organizations , physics; Dennis A. Myers, electrical engf. r enter and refers to the neigh-I conducted m' tervl'ews at q neering; Mary Schwarf2, math. PAY-LESS LUMBER CO. 12200 Nebraska Ave. Just Three Blocks b . B s d u . rnester I ' Colby said. !'I DEK Processes, Inc., Fl. Wayne, Ind. ormg aptist ent mon USF during Trimester I. -Ellsworth J . Randall, business admin and United Chaper Fellowship Interviewers want to talk , istralion. building. Dr. John S. Allen, USF with students who will Many led to job offers, : Department ot Defense, washington, with some graduating seD.c. -Paulette N. Damm, math; Eu-president, is credited with the graduate in April, June or Pi gene Edward Dressier, math; Paul s. A t d t ted t niorsselecting a position Krug, math -physics; Mary Louise idea of leasing land for develop ugus • an 10 eres s u-from among several offers. t>' Inc., st. rnent of religious centers. The dents are advised to regish Petersburg _ James Leonard Clayton. t . 1 ill tr ted 'th ter immediately at ADM Colby said recent start• electrical engineering; Harold L. Hollem ar lC e IS us a WI p1c-ing salaries for USF gradu•!1i•:l beak, electrical engineering; Wayne Hun North of Fowler Ave. tures of student religious activi 280. fer, electrical engineering; William D . ___ ---_ _ p,. ates were: 1ti1 Mitchell, electrical engineering. INTERIOR ty. . Colby explained that Math, physics and Chern-t1! Encephalitis Research Center, Tampa, "South Florida Welcomes the early registration, prefera-istry rnaJ'ors, $630 to $740 a WI' .• Leigh LATEX PAINT Greeks" b Jerry D K'rkp t I bl 9 12 th d ' Kimbrough, Jr., accounting. Y • l a • . Y tO IDOn S 10 a -month; business adminis1_, Florida Power Corporation, St. Peters. rick, then with the Office of In.. vance of graduation, .is imtration other than accountIll burg, -Robert w. Claussen, electrical White Artist Canvas Type f . S M engineering; Charles Cuffaro, engineer ormatiOn ervices, appeared in portant for job interviews, ing majors, $500 to $645; lng; carroll Russell Herrick, mechanical $1 88 the nationally . circulated Ban" sl'nce Placement SerVlces engineering; Michael E. Nores, electrical accounting, $540 to $675; engineering. G I ta's Greek Exchange. The mag1 needs the time to establish liberal arts, $480 to $640, Sidney A. • a . azine previously has featured I and process placement ereand education m a j 0 r s, 'Motor .Mich. ---1"x2''--USF in a cover picture. dentials. $4,000 to $5,600 per school Kirkpatrick's article illustrat"Credenti'als are necesJ, tration; Jetfrey Scoff McGilvary, mechan CLEAR HEMLOCK . . ' . . year. "leal Wiley Norwich, engf. ed w1th a p1cture of the L1brary, sary, as employer rep-Trimester II recruiting neerlng; Edward J. O'Neal, mechanical d I 'th ti al' f J engineering. fratermtles anti soront1es and ds f tud ts th h t ' thr h A il14 . Dean Elder, mechanical engf. . • san o s en roug mues aug pr . neenng. Presenting . • • 175 Organizations with Career Openings USF is honored that MORE THAN 175 respected business and professional or ganizations have scheduled on campus in terviews beginning January 30. PLAN AHEAD for what could be the most important step in your life. REGISTER NOW at Placement Services for interviews with firms in your chosen field. STRIPPING ea s ."':1 na on r. resentatives talk to thoubegins Jan. 30 and conGeneral cable corporation, Tampa, -For Canvas Framing Wlth general development of the General Electric co., Pinellas Park, -5 C University. .. .. , .. ..J.,, DON'T DELAY ••• SIGN UP TODAY FOR YOUR CAREER TOMORROW! .... .....,....._.. ... ............... ... .. Martin J . Rob i nson, chem1stry. 2 Ft. General Services Administration, Wash J • 1 h C • b tngton, o.c . Michael R . M ahagan, P acement services a so ave in1ormat1on a out partttme Un .lvers•lty Career Center bUSiness administration; Robert E. McCudden, chemistry; NadIne E. post"tt'onS On and Off Campus Schmidt, elementary education. • Goddard Space Flight Center, (NASAL Greenbelt, Md. -carl Wrandle Barth, electrical engineering; susan K. Orth, All Types of Hardware, Tools, Paint & Accessories, and everything in BUILDING SUPPLIES Offers Placement Help Life Insurance Co., Jacksonville, -Brent Lowell Harmon, business. Gulf Power Corporation, Pensacola, Herman M. Smith, Jr., accounting. Infernal Revenue Service, Jacksonville, -Daniel M. Hinson, accounlfng. See the friendly people in Placement Services today! USF Placement Adm.280 Services Ext. 612 Ph. 932-3622 or 935-9603 OPEN MON.-SAT. 7:30-6:00 Are you shopping around for a/ attend graduate school? I Building (ADM 280) bas a new -career in industry or governIf so, USF Placement Ser-"Career Planning C e n t e r" Internal Revenue Service, Washington, . . D.C. Rogers F. Magee, accounl1ng. rnent? Or perhaps planrung to v1ces in the Administration which could be of considerable tnternalionat Mineral & Chemical help, St. Pete Couple Gives Yacht To USF Foundation THE CENTER contains a broad array of employment or graduate school information to help students plan their careers. Students are invited to browse or chat with placement personnel. A 50 f t . Donald S. Colby, coordinator -oo , twin . • motored of placement, said the center yacht has given to the contains these materials: USF b.y Mr. and ,., Employment information Mrs. Edwm St. from more than 175 business tersburg. He IS a retired A1r and industrial firms. Force colonel. . ,., Information from 90 gradu -The yacht will be sold and ate schools in the section of P.roceeds used by the graduate catalogs, and informa tion for student loans, marme tion on fellowships and scholar research and other University ships. projects. A yacht previously ,., Material on careers with given by W. C. Fulton of Altu-the Federal Government, in ras has been sold. Civil Service positions, or on .. are in FBI, CIA, Maximo Moorings Marina of ,., A current card file listing ' St. Petersburg . provides free several hundred jobs available space for vessels given to USF in the United States. and sales are handled by J . F. ,., Information concerning Welcome Back To All Of You ff, Caldwell of Van ' Brothers Chris summer employment opportuni Craft agency. ties . I I DIAMOND RINGS 'l I m GENEVA---------IBKT. WHITE OR YELLOW GOLD I CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED I JtruPdtr. j Reg1stered Jewelers ;lZ..j>' American Gem Society I . w. m 510 FRANKliN STREET TAMPA, FLA. 33602 PHONE 229 lt ./ IF OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK "rve been attached to my suit for quite a spell. I'm taken to all the best places, and I go out frequently. Gosh, 'I get a lot of wear but I feel almost as young as the day I was purchased from Kirby's, suit attached. Incidentally, the suit wears well, too!" OPEN MONDAY AND fRIDAY •TtL 9 P.M. Me:N'S Wru.f( t 707 S. Dale Mabry 211 E. Arctic ,o (Next to North Gate) . To Order Your 1967 TOMORROW Thursday, Jan. 12 Thurtclay, (January 12) we must sand our order to the printer for the EXACT number of co pi•• It will be impouible to change the number after Thurs day. When you , .. how good the book is, after your friends show you their copies in April, please do not come to the Publications Office or ask the Aegean staff if there is an extra copy you can buy, None will be available to those who did not reserYe copies by January 12. -FACULTY, ADMINISTRATION, AND STAFF Yau tao must reserve copies in advance, including the number of service copies needed by administrative departments. If you have not dona this, please call ext. 618 .t251Ay, and prepare a short invoice for the number of copies needed. CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS CTR 224 \


Editorials And Commentary 4 -Jan. 11, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Shopping Around For many students, this last registration was more than a peri od of long lines , frustration caused by closed sections and classes, and seemingly endless waiting. It was a period of rapid and in creasingly more important de cisions. Decisions which may prove both financially and emo tionally expensive. We are referring to the process of deciding upon and pursuing a major course of study in college. And in this respect , USF is unique. It allows the undecided and unsure to postpone declaring a major until they have completed a pre-planned c o u r s e of basic studies. But even with this advantage, many students prefer to declare and complete as soon as possible the requirements for graduation in their major. This is what may prove costly. Students, who hope to complete a major in what have been called by some, the "hard-core" subjects such as engineering, physics, math, and others sometimes find they are not capable or willing to complete the requirements. These "wash-outs" often find that they have invested too much academi cally and emo.tionally. Those in the liberal arts field are a little more fortunate. Some courses are required or may be used for other majors. Still other liberal arts courses prove to be exIN PEACE CORPS cellent electives for the new major. But even then, students find that they have too many courses in one area and are required to take as many as four subjects in one specific area. This too can prove expensive. Presumably, today's student wants to graduate in the shortest possible time and through the least difficult route. This all too common goal, can be emotionally expensive. There is really nothing wrong with going to school an extra tri mester or quarter. It will not seri ously hamper a career to academi cally shop around for an interest. This is not to say that it will not be helpful for those who know they are sufficiently able and interested in a field to complete the required courses early. For those who are capable of making these decisions early in life and are able to establish a pat tern of thinking and living without being exposed to what a University offers, we wish them and their nar row thinking success . But the majority of students we have met here are not so inclined. These students are willing to inves tigate many fields and at the same time, devote their energies to one area of study. These students, and we wish there were more of them, are re ceiving what we feel is both a lib eral and valuable education. It urts To See Complacent Rich Note: The following was written by Nancy Morley, now a graduate student at USF, W170, served for two years with the Peace Corps in Riberalla, Boivia . At 1964 graduate of USF she wants to continue working with some agency related to the Peace Corps. In Bolivia, Morley worked in "com munity development work. Teaching, setting up clinics, civic action related to public health," she said. "Most of our time was involved in social con tacts with people." Morley had two months training at the University of Washington in Seattle and another month of community and physical training at Puerto Rico prior to going to Bolivia. 1/ I<' I<' Since its beginning the Peace Corps has been S'Ubject to extremes of opin ion. It was called "kiddy corps" by its skeptical opponents while its supporters idealistically considered it the answer to the world's problems. It is obviously neither. As is often the case, the critics were often too far away from the realities of the Corps and the ardent supporters were many times too closely involved with Peace Corps work. • As a returned volunteer, I obviously fall in the latter group. But, it is not my wish to praise the Peace Corps . The ideas, aspirations, and the ap proach, if not the tan_gible results, of the Peace Corps must speak for them selves. I do feel that the returned volunteer feels some obligation to clear up some misconcepti ons about the Corps. It is not difficult to be a volunteer . The trai ning is rigorous. but not diffi cult. It isn't hard to ''adjust" or in other words, live like the "other peo ple." At the level which really counts there are no "other" people! It isn't hard to give up hot fudge sundaes or air conditioned offices. It isn't hard to live in an isolat ed village. Again, at the level that really matters, the volunteer is never alone. Indeed, the things that concern most parents, and friends about the difficulties of serving in Peace Corps are superficial problems of a "spoiled society" and the so called sacrifices are merely realizations that many of our material "blessings" are really mental and spiritual handicaps! What really is hard for the volun teer is seeing a great deal of human misery and suffering and realizing that you as a volunteer, not Peace Corps, not your entire country ca n do little to change that situation. What really hurts is seeing real problems and having no solution for these problems. What hurts is seeing the rich remain complacent and seeing the poor remain without hope. This applies to rich nationals of the host country as well as rich Americans. It hurts to be made aware of the tremendous problems in the world and at the same time be aware of the potential of your own country to alleviate some of these problems. But our scien tists look outward into space and our soldiers look to the east. It is difficult to accept the paradox that your country is the richest, most powerful country in the world and yet many of its citizens are comfortably unaware and unconcerned about the rest of the world. Finally it hurts. to realize that fel, low Americans are willing to give mil lions of tax dollars for "defensive" or militaristic purposes and will at the same time complain bitterly about "wasted" foreign aid programs. These are things that make it diffi cult to be a Peace Corps Volunteer. Nancy Morley. 'Mademoiselle' Columnists Find No Sexual Revolution NEW YORK Tough luck, men. Despite what you may have heard (or hoped!), there's NO sexual revolution going on. At least that's the word from David Newman and Rober t Benton, Ma demoiselle magazine columnists, who read more than 4,000 letters from young women acros s the country. Their collec tive cry seems to be, "Keep your hands to yourseli, Herb!" The letters were sent in response to a que stionnaire in Benton and Newman's "Man Talk " column in last April's issue of Mademoiselle and are detailed in the magazine's December issue. They were deluged with replies mostly from frus trated , frank females who poured their hearts out to Mademoi selle's popular col umnists. Benton and Newman's questions ranged from straight facts ("How old are you?" "How much education have you had?") to such teasers as "How do you generally meet your men?" and "What are the big problems that you keep having with men?" For many girls, tbe questionnaire served as a kind of "analyst's couch" and in numerous instances a girl wound up thanking Benton and Newman for the opport unity to get her problems off her chest. A little over half who replied were under 20; most of the rest between 20 and 25. Most were either students or had been at one stage or another. Fully 75 per cent thought they "could afford to lose ten pounds." The group was over whelmingly single, although there were replies from a few hundred married ladies, at least half of whom wished they weren't. At every turn, the girls complained about their boyfriends' over interest in sex. The overwhelming consensus was that there is still an enormous gulf be tween young American women and men about simple biology. Benton and Newman comment, "Honestly, this was a revelation. We have all been hearing about the new sexual freedom sweeping America, about the new laxity in morals, about the swinging youth, et cetera. Well, we've just found out that it's balo ney." I Reflections OUR READERS WRITE . By ANTHONY ZAPPONE Staff Writer A questionnaire was distributed at registration last week concerning the new cafeteria facility near the Andros dormitory complex. It seems there are dorm students who resent being com pelled to eat there or at Arsos rather than the plush University Center cafete ria. The facts are that dorm students must purchase food cards to insure the Morrison chain of definite revenue. Sec ondly, the food tastes the same in all three campus eating places. Third, with the USF population explosion at hand, there's just not enough room for both commuters and resident students to dine comfortably in the CTR cafeteria. Actually, Morrisons' officials were looking out for dorm student welfare when they established the new eating place rule. They figured persons who had to run over to the Andros Cafeteria, eat, and prepare for their next class would develop hearty appetites in the process, hence getting more for money Parrish, Reader, Iorio; Wow, What A Backfield! Working in silence, with cunning, and almost in exile, the English deparbnent has unleashed the tempest of the year at USF, and we in English feel it deserves some recognition. Without sound and fury the English department has fielded an invincible football team. Fantastic -but true. Closer in age to the generation of Doc Blanchard and Glenn Davis or maybe "Two Gentlemen of Verona," this team is worthy of the Houyhnhnm Greeks who pulled the last sneak play against the trolloped Trojans. This fearful symmetry of power and poetry has so far defeated all comers at USF including the phantoms of Physics, the cavaliers of chemistry, and the titans of art. Even the Appollonian students went down to defeat despite a comedy of errors. Such a combination of intellect and athletic prowess has certainly never been expected of literary men. After all Homer couldn't play for obvious reasons, and it's no secret that Sophocles was a marna's boy, that Shakespeare couldn't make up his mind, that Dante, midway in his life went to yjsit some frieftds and hasn't returned yet (anyway he played bocce), and that Goethe well you never know when he would make a deal with the enemy. And it is well known that an English professor image is that of one clutching a book close to his heart, while alternat ing a consumptive cough with scraps of Keats and Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Resembling a question mark, and weav ing his way to the student union which he has mistaken for the library, no one would mistake him for Steve Spurrier. But try to imagine if you can Truman Capote on a sneak play, Dos Passos as a flanker to the left, or is it right? Faulk ner in furious immobility awaiting the all polymath love's androgynous parabol ic pass from spastic Beckett, Emerson lateralling to Thoreau, Walt Whitman crashing the line, and a fifteen yard clip ping penalty against Mailer. Or Tyger Blake, the All-American Henry James, Angel Wolfe, and Killer Hemingway. If you can imagine this you will begin to understand the English department's football team with Chargin' Willie Read er, Fingers Broer, Let-me-try-a-play Walther, Flying Dutchman Fabry, Let's get-the-game-over Moore, and secret weapon Parrish. Certainly not the Merry wives of Windsor here! Boasting a 180 pound line, fleet run ners, and winged invective, the secret of the club is in its philosophy of all's well that ends well, and in its plays which are called patterns, configurations, syn dromes, and gestalts. A Winter's tale you say? Not at all. You can see this team as you like it on Sunday afternoons at 2 p . m . on the ath letic field. They Like Merit System Promises, promises, promises some are kept, most are forgotten. With out degrading any of the elected officers we feel that the talk must stop, and work must begin. In the past, the spoils system was in full force in the SA, and it was our opin ion that this system would and should be curtailed during the next administration. Instead of stopping the spoils system, the administration of Mr. Hogue seems to be appointing people to SA positions without adequate merit and ability. Certain positions must be appointed by the president and, sometimes we will admit, certain positions will not be filled if merit was the only prerequisite. But, it has come to our attention that certain positions of high authority and impor tance were delegated to persons who helped most with the campaign and win ning the election. There are many students on this campus capable of holding SA positions . If the SA wants to remain a status rna chine let the present administration use the spoils system; if the school wants to grow in all areas, let's change the old methods and seek out the people capable of holding these vital SA positions. Disappointed Voters, Steve Adelstein CBI Gerald M. Goetz CBI Furthermore, would you believe this team has challenged all comers even foreign languages if they can get their signals straight. Would you believe Delta Delta Delta? Rumors --are circulating In what In World War II we called SHAEF head quarters that a (get this misnomer) university all-star team is being thrown to gether to stop English. Given the mid summer night's dream character of its promoters we can only say that it is much ado about nothing. As one stunned observer put it after watching English maul chemistry, "Did he who make the Green Bay Packers make thee?" JOHN J. IORIO Associate Professor English Your Help Is Needed FELLOW SENIORS, The officers of your senior class would like to welcome you back to USF. During the holiday period, we have tried to plan a program which will include and appeal to each of you. Needless to say, it requires your help and cooperation for its success. From time to time during this trimes ter, we will be calling on you either in person or by mail to ask for the needed help that will make this program both satisfactory and beneficial to you and the university . Any ideas that you as se niors may have will be greatly accepted. We feel that we must look to the future and the classes that will follow for suc cess of any program that we begin now. We have attempted to take the best from the preceeding senior classes and fashion them into the program that we will pres ent this trimester. Through your idea:; for change and enhancement of this pro gram will future classes be benefited. Thank you in advance for your coop eration and class spirit. Good luck in the coming months. GEORGE V. NAZE President, Senior Class. New ,Free' College Places Responsibility On Students By RITA DERSHOWITZ The Collegiate Press Service SAN FRANCISCO (CPS) Ten stu dents cluster around a seminar table in a classroom. One man among them must be the professor, but oniy because he is about 20 years older than anyone else in the room. He does nothing to direct the discussion. At this third meeting of the class, offi cially titled Seminar in Higher Educa tion, the members are still arguing with each other over what they should be doing. They finally decide that a class room and class meeting times are artifi cial ways of learning anyway; they will work with each other independently and come together when they have some thing to tell the others. A Free University course some where? Not exactly. It's a regular course offering of the education department at San Francisco State College, but it was organized because of the Experimental College, a student initiated educational reform movement at State. Members of the seminar are all leaders in the Exper imental College, receiving credit for the course from the education department. "I FIND IT SURPRISING," said Pro fessor Richard Axen, the seminar's teacher, "that people who are committed to a theory of non-authoritarian learn ing, and who have had experience with that method, still cannot take the free dom of this course and use it to do what they want." Professor Axen's seminar points up a paradox of the Experimental College, which operates on the assumption of stu dent responsibility for education. At the same time, however, the very existence of such a seminar in a college depart ment, indicates the extent to which stu dents have raised important questions bout the quality of learning and teaching to an entire campus. Initiated three semesters ago by the Associated Students , the Experimental College currently enrolls over 1,000 stu dents out of 18,360 at State, all of them commuters. It offers about 70 courses, taught by students, faculty members, and outside specialists. Credit is avail able in some courses for those who wish it, through procedures in the regular College that allow faculty members to grant credit for independent study. COURSES THIS SEMESTER include a seminar in mass communication, orga nized by the staff of a local non com mercial radio station; classes in Non Objective Literature; the College and War; Meta-Hamlet; The Historical De velopment and Social Significance of Black Power; Propaganda, Brainwash ing and the Political Metaphor; Gestalt Therapy; the Kennedy Assassination, led by one of the growing band of "sleuths" investigating the assassination on their own; and Conscientious Objector coun seling. In the campus bookstore, a special section for EC courses offers Bob Dy lan 's latest recording, poetry by John Lennon, and the 1966 Popular Photogra phy Annual. "The Experimental College is not a protest movement," said Michael Vo zick, a scientist turned humanist who was attracted to San Francisco State by the EC and is now a graduate student there. "We are intimately engaged in challenging the College, and in creating a situation in which students have the re sponsibility. The result is that courses we develop here, and prove can work, are being incorporated into the regular curriculum." A non-protest stance is probably the key to the EC's distinction from other "free university movements. Although many of its organizers have been in volved in civil rights or radical political activities, they have not created a new sounding-board for the Left. Nor do they define themselves as opposition to an enemy institution. "We're trying to work in a real situa tion," Vozick explained. "You have to define politics by what you want to build, not just what you oppose. The game is not between the bad guys and the good guys, but it involves a bad structure in which everyone, faculty as well as stu dents, bound in." For the past three years, student gov ernment at State has been in the hands of .highly articulate students whose goal was to gain a greater part for students in academic decision making. Last year, for the first time, students had vot ing representation on the College's Aca demic Senate and on most of its major committees. and cleaning their plates. It's a safe hunch that they'll have less garbage over there as a result. I<"' I<' I<' In an attempt to bring circus pageantry to USF registration, cashiers were • placed in cages. They weren't selling-_, ride or show tickets, however, which ru.... ined the illusion somewhat. • It is rumored that the registrar chose: ' to place the cashiers behind wire be cause a group of thugs were planning to heist the tuition loot. This was not con-firmed, however. I passed President Allen on my way from registering and I overheard him say, "This never ceases to amaze me." I don't know if he was talking about me or registration proceedings bqt I assume it was the latter. A strip of pictures published in the Oracle last Trimester depicting love life on Crescent Hill seems to have done some good, for the lovers anyWay. The Physical Plant division has planted shrubbery around the center part of the Hill in order to protect the lover's priva cy. I<' Various departments on campus are getting wise to students who try to avoid certain professors on their faculty by calling their office to find out who is teaching what sections of certain classes. One such department is Speech. The secretary refused to give students this information. She said that Dr. Popovich was the only one who could give it out, if it was very important. There are certain professors in all de partments who, through no fault of their own, do not get along well with certain students. This is basically human. Why, then, can't the departments re alize this and give out the information. A student has the right to know. (The last four paragraphs are dedicated to the Miss in the Speech department who an swered Ext. 145 last Friday at 8:56a.m.) I<' I hope everyone did well with their grades last try., as unfair as they are. Yes, unfair. The unfairness can run two ways, un fair to the student or to the professor. There are many students who are get ting by with the mercy of their teachers but there are others who aren't getting a fair-shake. Most people will admit that grades are so flexible that a difference in pro fessors for a particular course could mean a difference of a grade or two in that course. For instance, if you took a course simultaneously with two profs, you might do much better with one of them. Thinking about this makes you wonder how much better you would have done had you gotten the right profs throughout your college career. Do grades really represent a person's ' performance in a course or, more blunt ly, what you learned. I've heard a lot of people say they learned more from the courses for which they received the lower grades. I guess it's really useless to fight city hall and get something done about unfair grades. They're here to stay. Carnivorous Correlation Seen In Political Field WASHINGTONUniversity adminis-_. trators troubled by student unrest might take a hint from a Western Reserve pro fessor and attack the problem through their dining halls. According to Dr. Helen A. Hunscher, the proportion of meat in a person's diet influences his social and political stabili ty. Applying ber nutrition research to the problems of stability in emerging coun tries, Dr. Hunscher states that "it is not ' unusual that a populace which exists in a state of semi-starvation might not be re sponsive to the responsibilities inherent in a democratic form of government." "People on meat-centered diets are more capable of governing themselves," a University of Maryland animal scien tist adds. Dr. James R. Ferguson points out a 22-year-old University of Minnesota study in which 36 persons volunteered to submit to six months of semi-starvation on diets not including animal products. ... .. As a result, the subjects showed in creased irritability, difficulty with intel lectual tasks, indecision and decreased sociability. I' Vol. 1 No. 15 Jan. 11, 1967 . 1 Published every Wednesday In the school yeu by the Unlvnslty of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla., 33620. class postage paid at Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act of Mar ..3, 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St . Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy ----------------IDe Mill subscriptions $4 School yr. The Oracle I• written and / edited by students 11 the University of South Fldrlda. Editorial views herein art not those of the USF lstrallan. Offices: University center 222, phone 988, News. ext. 619; advertising , ext . 620. general news and ads , Wednesday far following Wednesday; tellers to editor 4 p.m. Friday, classl w fleds, f a.m. Monday. Harry Halgley ___ . ---------------------Editor .. , Julian Efrld . _____ ------Managing Editor . Lee Sizemore ------------------Sports Editor Polly _ _ ... ---------___ Feature Editor' 1 Scott PenrOd -------------Advertising Manager stu Thayer ---------------------News Editor ; Larry GoOdman . Editorial Page Editor Tony Zappone -------Assistant Managing Editor . • Dr. Arthur M . Sanderson ------------Pubtlshel' Prof. Steve Yates --Gentral Mgr. ' • .. '] Sc DE ra Sc AI s!J on in, Sc di i til fo• fill m: da th• At 1 No en fib Fl l wil me tiOJ Un p.n I ti01 Le! anc "F: la\li itie the


.. IN LIBRARY, TEACHING GALLERIES 'Beautiful To Bizarre' Art Exhibit On Display Out of the a r ti stic m in d e m erges creations from t h e bea u tiful to the bizarre. When distingu is h ed arti s t s t h ro u g h the age s, s om e ill o r under stress at t h e time, seek to por t r ay th e i r attit u des toward irratio na l acts o f man, wond rous l y bizarre creations r esult. This in esse n ce i s the theme of o n e of t h e u nu s ual art shows prese n ted on the campus , "When R e a son Dreams," i n the Library a nd Te a c hin g G alleries t h rough Feb . 7 . -------------------------, CLIP AND SAVE I I I Calendar Of January ! Fine Arts Events, Lectures JAN. 12, THURSDAY Helen McGehee D ance Tro u pe, 8:30 p.m. TAT; Students -$1.00, Staff -$2, general public $3.00. JAN. 18, WEDNESDAY Reader's Theatre Cof f e e H ouse, 2 p.m., CTR 252, free. , . Civ il War Roundtable: "Northern Intellectuals an d the Civil War,'' 8 p.m., CTR 226, free. Film classics"The Silence" (Swedis h ), 8:30 p .m. BSA. J AN. 19 Lecture: Earl Ubell, (Science Editor, N e w York Herald-Tribune) "Will Science D e stra y Society?" 8:30p.m., BSA, free. JAN. 22 Ruth Slencynska, pianist and lecturer, 8:3 0 p .m., TAT, free. Students $1.00; All oth ers $2.00 JAN 23 -Lecture; Dia n e Kelder, associate cura t o r, Philadelphia Museum of Art, 2 p.m. FAH 101, free. Th e show brings together, probably for the first time in t h is country, 77 items of fan tasy and imagination reflect ing the graphic arts through five centuries. The grotesque figures in some works might be one artist's nightmare but could be sheer inspiration to creators of modern TV mon ster shows. T he show was proposed by Dona ld Saff, associate profes sor of art, to James R. Camp, c ur ator of galleries, who spe n t untold hours in contact i ng museums and private owners and in arranging transportation Diane Kelder, associate cu! rator of the Philadelphia Mu seu m of Art, helped assemble the collection from the Rosen wald C ollection of the Nation al Gallery of Art, the Museum of Modern Art, other muse ums and private collections. She also wrote the catalog text, and the director of gal leries at University of Florida cooperated in its production. CAMP D ESCR ffiES the show as one of the "most scho l arly in the state of Flori da this year." It certainly is one of the most val u able. Miss Kelder said of the art ists, "Their dreams and night mares reflect, as did the gar goyles and chimeras of ear lier artists, the dilemma of man in a world of terrifying u nknowns. Though the accents of their language may differ Photo by Rich Whitaker!d Saff and C u ra t o r James Camp Check Art the message they communi cate to us is much the same." Miss Kelder will discuss the show and other views on art at 2 p.m., Monday, Jan. 23, in FAH 101. Many names of artists in the show are familiar Durer, Hogarth, B o s c h, * * Two Other Exhi bition s Also Set For USF An exhibit of "protest art" will be on display starting next Monday in CTR 108. The artist is James Spitzer and the exhibit will continue through Jan. 31. It is span sored by the CTR Arts and Exhibits committee. A portfolio of 14 works by Michael Mazur of Brandeis University now is on display in Theatre Gallery. The exhibition en t i t 1 e d "Images in a Locked Ward'' will be shown to Feb. 7. The show was brought to the cam pus because of Mazur's grow ing reputation as an artist , James Camp, curator of gal, Jeries, said. Brueghel, Bresden, Lucchese, Picasso. FA IRLY representative is a drawing by James. Ensor, "Death Pursuing the H4man Horde," in which sickle wielding skeletons echo the gloomy rider who follows the symbolic chariot of Saturn. Ensor said in 1921, "When I look at my drawings of 1877 I find cubist angles, futurist ex plosions, impressionist flak ings, dada kn i ghts, and con structivist structures." Miss Kelder wrote that "Doubtless many geniuses 'born under Saturn' have raged at the limitations im posed by time or space on their creative powers. Some of the artists in this exhibition have reacted to these limita tions by forcefully condemn ing the world and the system in which they found them selves imprisoned; some have retreated from that world to the sphere of fantasy. In so doing, they have enriched the language of art by the inven tion of forms never seen or imagined by the ordinary in telligence and by the develop ment of new techniques to convey these forms." THE ORACLE Jan . 1 1 , 1967, U . of South Florida , TGmpa I \ TICKETS NOW ON SALE McGehee Dancers At USF Thursday The Helen McGehee Dance Troupe will pre sent a USF Artist Series Program Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the Teach ing Auditorium Theatre (TAT). Tickets are on sale at the TAT box office until 5 p.m. today and between 1 and 5 p.m. tomorrow. Miss McGehee, as soloist and first dancer of the Martha Company, has ap peared in programs in the United States, Europe, Asia, Israel, the Near East, London and at the Edinburgh Festi val. As a choreographer she was featured in the first sea son of American Dance in New York and has been com missioned by Julliard School of Music to present works. Her mother lives in Tampa. Guest artists on the pro gram include Diane Gray and Ross Parkes . All choreogra phy and costumes for the pro gram are by Miss McGehee. Lighting is by Gary Harris. The program will feature three of her creations, "Un-H elen McGehee And Troupe At USF Thursda y dine," "I Am the Gate, " a nd "Metamorphosis"; and also . " A f t e r Possessi on," and "Yarn." Of her "I am the Gate," Musical Amer ic a said it is "a powerful and shatteringly in tense composition, beautifully set and costun1ed and danced with breathtaking virtuosity of a subtle kind a study in inner torture and a fi nal victo ry over fear, with a tragic cl i max a rea l work of our time in sp irit, style, and exe cution.' ' K'ESDEKIAN DIRECTING ' 'Funny Thing Happened' Slated To Open Feb. 16 A contemporary musical comedy with a generous share of vaudeville will be the first charge o f the production. JAN. 26 L ecture: Rev. Thomas Altizer, Dept. of Religion, Emory Univers i ty; ''The 'God Is Dead' Theology," 8:30p.m., BSA, free. JAN. 28 -Michael Sullivan, guitar, 2 p.m., TAT, free JAN. 29 -Faculty Concert: Jane Murray, Mezzo sop rano, 8:30p.m., TAT, free. Rare Babylonian Cuneiform Tablet, 4,000 Years Added By Library of two USF productions this spring. "A Funny Thing Hap pened To Me On The Way To The Forum" is s chedule for a February 16 o pening . Directing the pla y will be Mesrop Kesdekian, formerly an instructor a t Penns ylv ania State University, who is serv ing as an' mstructor-direc tor in residence at USF this trimester. Kesdekian, who arrived on campus last Friday, has been in professional for 18 years. He has ser v ed for the past 15 years as producer di rector of th e Green Hills Theatre in Read in g , Pa. Kesdekian i s a personal friend of author William So royan a nd has directed five So royan plays, inclu ding a world premiere of "Slaugh ter of th e Innocents," in Dublin, Ire land. JAN. 3 0 Meet the Author: Irving Leonard, pro fessor of Spanish American literature, Univer sity of Michigan; 2 p.m., CTR 252, free. JAN. 31 Faculty Concert: Gary Wolf, piano, 8:3 0 p.m., TAT, free. C O NTINUING EXHIBITIONS J AN. 9 Feb. 7: "When Reason Dreams," Library an d Teaching Galleries. J AN. 9-FEB. 7: "Images in p. Locked Ward," Mi chael Mazur, TAT Gallery. JAN. 1 6-FEB. 17: James Spitzer, OTR 108. Authority On Vietnam To Present Film-Lecture Next Wednesday Th e docu mentary film on S o uth V ietnam to be shown next Wednes d ay will be nar rated b y an authority on South east Asia, Kenneth S. Arm s tron g . T he film will be shown i n F A H 101 at 8 p.m. Armstrong has spent over o n e o f the last four years liv ing and tra ve lli ng throughout Sout h Vi etnam, Laos, Cambo dia and Thailand and has filmed o ver 11 miles of film foot a ge s i nce 1960 in the area. H is ser ies o f articles about Vietnan1 has appeared in the GJeveland Plain Dealer and has wor k ed for 13 years as news director for television station WJW-TV in Cleveland. Armstrong has been every where in South Vietnam, ex cept in Viet Cong strategy cir cles. He has gone with U.S. troops to front lines, forays in helicopters, and j e e p i n g through Vietnamese villages. The film will be in color. There is no admission charge. Classic Swedish Fil m H ere Next Wednesday "The Sile n ce," a Swedish film dir ec t ed by I ngmar Berg man, w ill b e shown Wednes day, J an. 1 8 at 8:30 p.m. in the Business Administration Auditorium, ( B SA). Extra seats are available. Non membersh i p subscrib ers who a r e attending the f i lm s o n an individual basis are asked to donate $1.00 at the door. "The Sile n ce" has been termed "an expose of the alivenation in a world para lyzed by war." It is said to bf! one of Bergman's best film&'. The film is a part of the Film Classics series. FEB. 3 FIRST PRODUCTION A nearly 4,000 year old link with man's communications past has been acquired by the USF Library. It is a tiny hardened clay tablet containing cuneiform writ i ng from the era of Baby lonian King Shu-Suen of about 2,038 -2,030 B.C. Elliot Hardaway, dean of Instruct i onal Serv i ces, said the tablet will be displayed in the Library ' s Special Collec tions Department, "as one of our landmarks of culture.' ' The tablet was obtained through Philip C. Duschnes, rare book dealer for an un specified amount. The tablet is of grayish col ored clay with the squiggles and chiseled, angular lines of cuneiform writing baked in. It is a rectangle with rounded corners, somewhat in the shape of a modern TV screen, and about 1% inches on each side. The message? It's of little importance routine instruc tions to workmen on the threshing floor in the fifth yea r of King Shu-Suen's reign. The significance lies in its historic interest as an exam ple of a system of writing and' th,e clay "book" which it long before modern alpha bets were invented. And it is perhaps a start on other "landmarks of culture" which someday may help bring his tory to life at the library. Sumarian peop l e probably developed cuneiform writting around 3,500 B.C. The name comes from the Latin word, cuneus, meaning "wedge," because . of the wedge like appearance of many of the stylus strokes. Cuneiform is difficult to Mrs. M a r y Fran Koenig P oint s T o R are T ablet translate because characters may represent words or syl lables and one character may have several meanings. The " Rosetta Stone" o[ cu neiform turned out to be in scriptions carved on the steep side of Behistun Rock in west ern Persia. In the 1800's a German and la te r an English man translated the markings and found them to be a record of Persian King Darius ' ac complishments written in three languages . This led to translation of cuneiform in other languages. Experimental Theatre Underway Again USF Expe r imental Theatre will be actiVe agai n this tri mester with the first produc tion, " T r iple-A P I o w e d Under," sc hedu led for 2 • 3 p . m. , Feb. 3. La s t tr imester, two produc tion s were p erfo r med: "The Les s o n," by Eu gene Ionesco, and a h a pp e n ing entitled " Fli ght 1," give n on the north law n of t he Fin e-Arts Human itie s Buildin g. Experimental theatre d irector is Jack Belt, assistant professor of theatre arts. Triple-A, "will have many small roles, says Belt. Try outs were to have be en he l d Monday and T u es d ay nights.'' It is not really a play," says Belt, "but a piece of docu mentary theatre. It deals with the dire economic situation of Americau farmers a n d con sumers in the 1930's.'' 'Triple A,' first perf o rmed in 1936, was written b y the staff o the Federal Theatre Project's "Living Newspa per." Belt calls the piece "ex citing theatre." Among the purposes of ex perimental theatre, says Belt, are these: v To expose students and faculty to kinds of theatre not ordinarily done in the major USF production schedule; "" To provide facilities for student directed work and for senior projects in techni cal and des ig n work. Experimental Theatre pro ductions range from full length plays to short impro visional works, such as hap penings. Belt says that he would like to read and con sider original scripts, including those by students. Further plans for Experi mental Theatre for this tri mester says Belt, depends, in part, on how many students direct plays as senior proj ects. Belt received a masters of fine arts from Yale University and recently spent two years at the University of Texas working on a Ph.D . in theatre history and criticism. He has appeared in several USF productions, the most re cent of which was "The Im portance of Being Earnest." The Sun = r> Man = Ox = Fish Cune iform Writing A bout 2,000 B.C. Tryouts for some six danc ers for the production will be held Friday, 7:30-10:30 p.m. at FAH 107, accordi ng to Rus sell G. Whaley, product ion designer. "We're looking for girls with various training," said Whaley. They must be USF students, who are a vail able for the period of Trimes' ter III-A . During tha t pel'iod, early May to mid June, the produc tion will go on overseas tour. Whaley will accompany the touring group and will be in Wha ley terms 'A Funny Thin g ' as a "cont emporary musical which employs ele ments of Minsky's burlesque and the Ed Sullivan Show," and having a "vau deville en tertainment quality." The second USF production will be Edward Albee's " T iny Alice." It is to be directed by Prof. Peter O'Sullivan and is scheduled for a March 30 opening. Ruth 5/enczyska, Noted Pianist, To Perform Here At age four s h e gave her first piano recital. At six she played i n Berlin , at seven she made her Paris debu t with the Orchestre Symphoni que de Paris, and a t eigh t made a concert tour of ti\e United Sta t es. The former chil'd prodigy , Rutl1 Slenczynska, some 30 years later "the greates t keyboard ge n iu s since Mozart " according to the New York Times , will present a program at the USF Teaching Auditorium Theatre (TAT) at 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 22. MISS SLENCZVNSKA (pronounced: s l en chin-ska) recently played 50 programs dur in g six weeks on a Far East tour. She has ap peared with near ly every major symphony or chestra in the United States and Europe and bas been featured in many magazine articles and television a n d radio programs. She was soloist with the Boston Pops on four interna tional tours. She is author of "Forbidden Childhood," with Louis Biancolli, and "Music at Your Fin gertips" with Ann Linge. The pianist at present is artist . in • resi dence at Southern illinois University, Ed wardsville Campus. B O RN IN SACRAMENTO, Calif. , her Polish violinist father introduced her to the piano and at four she knew 200 compositions from memo ry and could transpose any of them into differ ent keys. Sergei Rachmaninoff was so impressed with her talen ts he accepted her to be one of his very few pupils. Miss Slenczynska has record ed more than 100 compositions . She recorded for Decca all 24 of Chopin's Etudes plus the four Impromptus , so challenging that perhaps fewer than a h alf-dozen pianists have tackled i t on discs . Reservations are required and tickets may be purchased at TAT box office, 1 5 p.m. , Monday through Friday. RUTH SLENCZVNSKA . .. gave finit recital at four


6THE ORACLE-Jan. 11, 1967, U. of South Florkle: Tampa Five Day A Week Classes Lead To 'Over Teaching' , By JEFF WElL their studies but it would give use the day for recreational Would you like to attend commuters a_ chance_ to become purposes only. . classes four days a week with better acquamted w;th campus Of all the students mter Wednesday off for study purlife.'' viewed, ali stipulated before poses? "Even though it would give they answered the question that The undergraduate students the more time to themthey were . against changing at Emory University will em s_elves, . Jan 2CB, befrom the trimester to the quar bark on an unusual experiment heves 1t :-vould put unneces -ter system. Perhaps Brent Ha r in creative study beginning with sary. stram on. faculty -s tudent 3MK, best summed up the the winter quarter this month. relations b_Y away valua of the students when he They will have a free day in the ble class tlme . sa1d, The break would help middle of the week, every Dave Dukes, 4LA, feels that separate the ,;eal students from Wednesday, to do anything they the students would be prone to the goof-offs. wish. John C. Stephens, dean of h I II h • Emory, who planned resched c ape Fe ows lp ullng the normal class load into four days, explained, ''Under the present setup, in the A•d u d d t d quarter system, students go to 1 S n ere UCC e classes five days a week. That's too much. We, stu USF's University Chapel dents. We don t glVe . them a Fellowship will offer a unique to, work or digest on opportunity for students to the1r own. help young underachievers DEAN OF STUDENT AI -catch up with their educa tion fairB, Herbert Wunderlich and again this trimester, Some 29 several USF students had com students took part in a special ments on having every Wednestutoring program during Tri day off when USF goes on the mester I and more volunteers quarter system next September. are needed this Trimester. Dean Wunderlich said, "I do A recent survey of the Seff not feel that a midweek break ner Mango • Thonotosassa of classes would be of any sigtriangle to the northeast of nificant aid to the undergradu the University shows that of a ate students because of our lack population of 25,000, about of research facilities.'' onethird live below the oW-Student_, Vic Masters , 2LA, cia! poverty line. Most of and Linda Lee, 3CB, both agree these are Negroes. that "students will not utilize the Many of these young people time for study and the break are very backward in their would eliminate valuable class education and need special newly established by VISTA workers all of which are in the Thonotosassa area. Students and faculty wish ing to participate in the pro gram should contact Ruth Schoch, Universtiy Chapel Fellowship phone 988-1185 within the next week. Those who were in the project last tel'm should also contact Miss Schoch immediately to rearrange their time sched u!e. Most ot the t utoring is in reading, writing and speech but there is a great need for tutors in the New Math at the Junior lfigh School level. A tutor in Spanish also is need ed. time where the students can rehelp if they are to be able to Times for tu toring are ar ceive a professor's help.'' keep up with other children, ranged according to the stu-LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS Students Given Opportunity To Study In Florence, Italy I USF students are being of graduate students concentrating board, and transportation to fered the opportunity to study in in the fields of art, th e Italian and from Florence by charter Florence, Italy, in a program language, English Liter at ure, flight. This fee will vary for a nnounced by the USF Commit history, classics, the humani graduate students and non tee on International Studies. ties, religion and philosophy will Florida residents in accordance On Dec. 5, the Board of Re also be eligible for the program. with the registratio n and out gents approved the program for Students must have an aver-of state tuition fees normally the second year. age of 2 . 5 or better on all col applicable to them. This year 122 students from at the time Applications for the Florida state universities are h1s appl!cal10n 1s accepted. He should be made early in Tn living and studying in Florence. must have parental consent 1f mesler II, 1!167. Because the They study art classics, Enghe_ is under 21. He must have atprogram is limited, applications lish literature, history, the hu at least sophomore be soon as manities Italian religion and standmg by September and s 1 b I e. Appl!cat10ns recetved philosophy Seve' me be of have completed Italian 101-102. after March 15 will be consid the facultY of ;at:tnihe _must be approved by ered on a space available basis versity are teaching these h1s . adv1sor or only. courses . cha1rman for an _appropnate p;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:=::;;:;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;. . . program of study m Florence • The program, admmlstered which wilT permit him to pro-MD by Florida State will ceed at a normal pace toward be open to 100 graduation from his uni versity. . . . enrolled the All students will be expected umvers1t1es of Flonda who w1ll to return to their home institu juniors or setion for at least one academic mors, m September, 1967. A few term prior to graduation. ----------------------Undergraduate Florida rcsiMORRIS MINOR Complete Sales, Parts, Service Cooper Lauds Top GRE' dents be required to pay approx1mately $1,500 for the two Three USF students were quarters which the program BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE Ltd, Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. Gamma Pilfering Stymied By Ultraviolet Light Check commended today by Russell runs. This fee will include regis 1 M. dean of the Col tration insurance room and lege of L1bera1 Arts, ror standing achiev ement on the December 12 the women of be talked to privately by me.'' area portion of the Graduate USF Gamma dorm were all sub"The women were very coop-Record Examination in Nojected to an Ultraviolet light . h k b tw 10 d a . ht eratJVe and the two patrolmen vember. c ec e een an m1 mg . . . . . C SERVICE Laton A. Jenkins and John L. were most effiCient, sa1d Fisher. Dean ooper said the three Thurman , security officers, con-To avoid thefts, Fisher said, scored 2,000 or more on the test, among 117 w.ho took it. SPECIAL ducted the operation under the students should keep doors The students are Daniel w. supl:)rvision of Margaret Fisher , locked at all limes when they Fleitas, Michael M. Switzer, Dean of Women, and Joan . . Newcomb and Earlene Dickey , _ar_e_n_o _ t _ m _th_ el _r_ r _oo_m_s_. ____ l_a_nd_ B_a_r_ba _ r _ a _ L _ . _ s _w_ig_a_r_t. __ Resident instructors of Gamma. "A definite theft pattern had shown up in the hall, " said Dean Fisher. "An area was marked in the hall with fluor escent powder and the theft did occur." Large sums of money were stolen. The check was Lo BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST find the suspect. TransporPRICES START $2390 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us _________ ...,.. _______ _ RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Par Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD --Per Day "Even though it presents the according to a Fellowship dent and faculty be students with a chance to spokesman. tween 8 a.m. and 6 p.m., and study," Jim Daniels, 3LA, does The 29 ,students who took the availability of transporta not believe that "a freshman part in the tutoring program tion. The fellowship shares has the maturity to use the during the fall trimester have the traveling expenses. This Dean Fisher would not com study time effectively." found it a deeply satisfying project takes two hours per ment on whether or not the thief Rick Lehman, 2LA, feels that experience, perhaps as much week (half an hour for travel was caught. the time could be put to better in establishing relationships each way and one hour for tutation See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. SEE • ELECTRIC • MANUAL • PORTABLE use at the end of the quarter, with the children and seei ng a toring), and students and fac "This type of inspection," AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co .. , Inc. "when the student needs as change in their attitudes to ulty participating were asked said Dean Fisher, "would clear HONDA OF TAMPA much time as he can get to learning, as in the gradual to commit themselves to atmany students quickly." The 2512 Temple Terrace Highway study for final exams." improvement of their s kills . tend regularly every week.students had a right not to sub2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 PHONE 932-0059 "The break could be a real Students and faculty are life-saver by giving students needed to tutor Negro chll-time to do adequate research in dren at the Jennings Elementheir subjects," stated Bill aty School, the Lake ThonotoLackland, 3EN. sassa Elementary s c h o o 1 ALLEN GOUGH, ZCB, said, which has recently been inte "Not only would the break en grated, the Negro Juvenile able students to keep up with Home, and a Social Center The ORACLE needs new staff members. peR MY loc;fera $15 Belgium linen and antique saddle leather loafers and get set for lucky days ahead! Sizes 41; AAA,AA,B. John Romain'' newtst Satchel sensation, in a seleeUon ef covers. Shown above ln im)'crted Belaian Linen ancl hend rubbtd Antlqua M•houny Leather. Only $21.00 OTHIR STYLES $17. t•. $35. SHOE SALON Tampa's North Gate Shopping Center Only Would you be interested? May I start a column urging free love, free booze and toplessness? But you can start out as a reporter, proofreader, copy editor, artist, photographer, adve.rtisihg sales man, typist and when you get to be editor you can start anything you want to. -OURAPPRECIA TION TO THE KENTUCKY KERNAL-Apply Now _In The Newsroom CTR 222 OR The Advertising Department CTR 224 . E>RI\.CLE OHicial USF Campus Newspaper :'


to rter for nonmce out,ally ram Tri the ions pos tved tsid as is S c. ... , THE ORACLE Jan. 11, 1967, U . of South Florida, Tampa -7 Guitars, Girls, Grades, Gabfests: Poor Gamma! Education Not Just Diploma For CTR Committee Members Oh boy, here they come again t l Here come all my girls with their guitars , stereos, and plans for more $ab sessions and noisy and varipus trau matic experiences mostly conce11ning males. Beil a girls' dormitory has s ups and downs. When was brand spanking new abd sparkling I thought it might be fun. The name they gave me, Gamma, had such Grecian ring lo it. By POLLY WEAVER relations, publicity and movies. sored such activities as a moon-Feature Ediklr The committees have brought light cruise, river rally and nu-"There's a difference in getsuch name talent to USF as the merous open houses . ting an education and getting a New Christy Minstrels and the Applications for committee diploma." Mitchell Trio , and have spon-members are available in the No this is not the beginning CTR office. Applicants have a of a 'speech by Margaret Mead personal interview with a mcmor Pres. John S. Allen, but the ber of the personnel committee philosophy of the first woman and the executive committee if president of the University Cenposisble . A maximum number, ter (CTR) Program Council, depending on the number of acJean Bageard 3CB. tivities for each committee is Miss Bageard became a f i 11 e d. Committee members member and then a chairman of must maintain generally a 2.3 a CTR committee and then vice GPR. president and president of the THE VOLUN'l'EER lists his Now I know what this type ,\lf life is really like, just ne mass of confusion after fl.nother. I nearly had a nerous breakdown after finals, what with all the gui tar playing , noisy parties and sfudy on top of that, I was up 24 hours a day for a full Gamma Speaks Out Program Council. She feels the preference for a committee and CTR' activities offer a "much "the best choice is made" for And then, when I had just had it, after I had been stapled, glued and col on for the Christmas parties, the girls left. As the Volkswagens were piled high with suitcases and clothes bags, the girls mum b,ed s o m e t h i n g about home and holiday pirties. Except for an occa sional mildew proofing and cleaning of my peepe rs, I had a well-deserved two vteek nap, after the havoc first group left me in. Well, here they come that was always worried about money and grades and that othe r little girl worried about being invited to that special party. And, those horrible suitcases back even that little girl bumping up my stairs. Now, all I have to look forward to is those stupid hall meetings where the girls just bicker, argue and talk and keep me up an extra hour. I have to get m y beauty sleep too. Then there are the girls that are continually having shaving fights and messing up my complexion. Or else they're throwing something an ear0p• (By the author of" Rally Round the Flag, Boys!", ,. ''Dobie Gillis," etc.) IT'S A NORTH WIND THAT BLOWS NO GOOD Crushed between the twin millstones of January weather and final exams, you are saved from total.des pair, poor devils, only by the knowledge that winter vaca tion will soon be here. Where will you go this year? Will it be Florida again, or are you tired of jails? Then how about Puerto Rico? A most excellent notion, say I. A balmy and bounteous island with long white beaches and blue, blue skies and treen, healing seas. And, most pleasant of all, the warm and gracious people of Puerto Rico! You don't even have !o know Spanish to communicate with this friendly folk. Just learn three simple phrases and you'll get along Jplendidly: "Buenos dias" which means "Good morning," Gracias" which means "Thank you," and "Que sera era!' which means "Your llama is on my foot." In order to help you enjoy the fabled land of Puerto Rico it would be well for me to supply a bit of historical (It would also be well for me to say a few words about Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades be cause the makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel l3Iades pay me to write this column and they are inclined if I omit to mention their product. Of course, they ion't stay gloomy long, for they are kindly, cheery men fond of Morris dancing, spelling bees, and temperance punch-fine, upright types, as true and gleaming and aurable as the blades they make. And if you've tried ?ersonna's, you know how true and gleaming and durable >bat is! And if you haven't tried Personna's, }loor devil, you've cheated both your purse and face, for Personna'8 last and last, shave after luxury shave, close, clean, nick J ess, backless, tugless, gougeless, scratch less, matchless. Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades come in Double E:dge or Injector style and are made only by the makers Pers onna Super Stainless Steel Blades.) But I digress. Back to the history of Puerto Rico. The land was discovered by that popular discoverer Chris Columbus. Incidentally, considering Columbus' popularity, it's odd we know so little about him. What do we really know? Only this: He was born in Genoa on August 25, 1451, the son of Ralph T . Columbus, a knee-cymbal vendor, and Eleanor (Swifty) Columbus, a low hurdler. He was an only child except for his five brothers and eight sisters. From early childhood he was an avid reader.and spent all his waking hours immersed in a book. Unfortunately, there was only one book in Genoa at the time-Care of the Horse by Aristotle-and after 18 years of reading Care of the Horse, Columbus grew restless. When rumor reached him -there was another book in Madrid, off he ran as fast as .his little fat l egs would carry him. Disappointm en t , alas, awaited him there. The only book in Madrid was Cuidar un CabaUo, which proved to be nothing more than a Spanish translation of Care of the Horse. 'l'hen one day Columbus heard from a traveller that there were millions of book s in India, and he was instantly ablaze to set sail. Off he ran on his little fat legs to the court of Ferdinand and Isabella (Colum bus, though mot•e than six feet tall, was plagued with little fat legs all his life) and, as we all know, he persuaded the Span ishrulers to outfit him with three stout ships, the Flopsy, theM opsy, and the Cottontail, and the rest is history! sir, now you know all about the origins of Puerto get packed a nd get going! You'lllove it! Stroll the u"'""""'"• sw im the coves, breathe the fragrance of hibiscus bougainvillea . And always that the friendly Putrto Ricans are delighted to show you t h ei r customs, you their langu age. Why, I'll wager you'll soon know fa more Spanish than the three basic phrases. You'll know ., vista" which means "See you later.""Por favor" whlch means "Please," and "El tren se par6 en las esta ci61f-" which means "Your llama has eaten my passport." * * * Mall Sllull!l&ll Gracia• from the maker& of Per.sonna for giving our bldde.s •uch a cordial reception, and, por favor, how trying another of our .shaving product. -Burma Shave, regular or menthol? at my walls messing up my pan-cake make-up. broader range of educational the applicant and the commitexperiences" than other activitee, according to Miss Bageard . ties on campus . All people that have applied There are 12 CTR committees spend a weekend at the Chinse-GfR Committee 1\lembers Plan These members of the University Center Program CoUll cil Committee toil away at another OJlen-air &ession at the rumual Chinsegut HiJl Retreat to piau CTR activities for the coming year, I was having a conference with my friend Mr. Alpha the other night and things ar'e just as bad over there. Shaving cream fights, hall meetings an(i what's worst, they're always p u 11 in g pranks on each other and ruining his finish. Maybe my fires would top that though. that "try to provide wellgul Hill and discuss plans for balanced activities in the social, CTR activities for the coming I wish Mr. Alpha would pay more attention to me. I'm always the best dressed . at Christmas time and I'm always winning awards for scholastic . achievement. Of course, I am the biggest and my girls say, the best. recreational and cult u r a I areas," said Program Adviser Mrs. Rena A. Ezzell. They are responsible for planning all CTR events . THE COMMITTEES are vol unteer and cover sl1ch areas as hospitality, dances, arts and ex hibits, music, personnel, public Science Writer To Give Address Jan. 19 In BSA Sad, Sad Talent One ot the various CTR is the Talent Show. year. One of the more serious tilion a Bridal Fashion Show responsibilities of the Program ' Council is the plannin g of the and Coffee Hous e Hour. budget. The Council averages This year's other Program about $25,000 annually for ac Council officers are J u d i tivities and their budgets must Koepcke 2CB and Dave Lichten be projected several years , in fels 3MM, and committee chair advance. men are: Carol McCoy 1CB, SOME OF THE activities Eddie Baker 2CB, Betsy Gordon planned for this trimester are a 1CB, Sam Nuccio 4PC, Tom Best 'Dressed Girl Contest, PhoSchulz 3PS, Gary Selby OTT, tography Contest , All-Florida Tom Knaus 3MK and Charles Undergraduate Painting CompeRoger s 3PC. CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furni5hed or Unfurni1hed 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 AVOID The Fowler Avenue Raceway •.. Take safe Fletche Avenue to friendly courteous service at ... AL CRANDON PHILLIPS "66" "I care how your car is treated." tion." SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA Russe ll M. Cooper, dean of name talent to campus as RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS Tires-Batteries "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment Accessories the C ollege of Liberal Arls, and Count Basie, the Mitchell Trio Authorized Solos of Dacor Divi ng Equipmont FLETCHER AT 30th ST. the local conference committee, and the New Christy Min-itl _SAFE FILTERED AIR _ Right Next to USF VISTA Here ... On Mc)nday Recruiters wilf be on campus invited stud;nts and streJs, as well as Ule local h 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 PHONE 935-4873 Monday according lo Felton Ubell s talk ?n .,,Wtll Gibson an assistant field direc Science Destroy Soc1ety. at tor fo; VISTA (Voluntee rs In p.m: in AdService To America). m1mstration Aud1tonum. USF's Dean of the College of Gibson said that VISTA has Engineering Edgar Kopp will adopted a new, accelerated poli-preside . cy for students who have reUbell is science editor of the ceived their bachelor's degree New York World Journal Trib ?,r expect to. it this une, president of the Council for Our recrUiters will now mvtte the Advancement of Science qualified stu?e nts to training Writing, past pre side nt of the programs whtle we are on camNational Association of Science pus," he said. Writers, a win. ner of national Over 75 per cent of VISTA awards, and contribut or to volunteers are drawn from col many magazines. lege campuses. This year The conference Jan . 19 • 20 VISTA will recruit 4,500 volun-will bring together educators tcers lo serve in .one of 300 dit from the state. Among speakers ferent projects from coast to delegate s will hear is Dr. Max coast and in Hawaii, Alaska , Lerner, professor of American Puerto Rico and the Virgin Civilization and World Politics Islands. at Brande's University. The projects are located in urban slums, rural areas, Indi an reservations, m i g r an t camps, Job Corps centers and mental hospitals. VISTA volun Scholarship Aid ' / Is Available teers may express a preference for M •ISS Tampa for location and type of assign ment. Ted Melching, executive pro The volunteers train for six ducer of the Miss Tampa Fag weeks and serve for one year. eant, announced today that the They rec eive a monthly allow-Miss Tamp a Pageant scholar ance to cover ba sic living exship program will be put on a penses. At the end of service continuing ba sis with the forma they receive in a lump sum a tion of a Miss Tampa Pageant stipend o f $50 for each month scholarship fund. served. In making the announcement, Melching noted tha t the Pag ' eant ha s awarded more than The University o f South Flori$6,500 in college scho larships to da offers more than 1,100 courswinners in the past three years, es"in 40 aca demi c areas. most of which was used by USF • BOOTS e JEANS • CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH SOc ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. Bermax Western Wear • 8702 NEBRASKA students. In the past, it h a d been d ifficult to attract scholar ship minded students without t he foundation. Entries for interested contes tants opened Jan 2 and will close Feb. 17. A socia l at which prospective entrants can meet the present Miss Tamp a, USF's Peggy McGrath, will be beld on the evening of Jan . 23. Entry forms may be picked up at vari ous locations around camp u s or by calling Tony Hamilton, 2290131, pageant coordi nator . ':.: BUY & SELL YOUR TEXTBOOKS UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE,INC. 10024 30th St. (3 blocks North of Busch Gardens) PHONE 932-7715 Books for Trimester II on sale now. Get a discount. card and save money. GET NOW • I • DON'T WAIT ---------------Also : We are the official retail textbook depository for Hillsborough County Public Schools. Bring This Ad a nd Receive A Free Gift NEWS for Continued expansion of our military and commercial business openings for virtually every technical talent. As you contemplate one of the most important decisions of your life, we suggest you consider career oppor tunities at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft. Like most everyone else, we offer au of the usual "fringe" benefits, in eluding our Corporation-financed Graduate Education Program. But, far more important to you and your fu ture, is the wideopen opportunity for professional growth with a company that enjoys an enviable record of stability in the dynamic atmosphere of aerospace technology. And make no m istake about It ••• you'll get a solid feeling of satisfaction from your contribution to our nation's economic growth and to its national defense uwell. Your degree can be a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. In: MECHAN ICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL (structures oriented), ELECTRICAL, MARINE, and METALLURGI CAL ENGINEEr lNG • ENGINEERING MECHANICS, APPLIED MATHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS. For further information concerning a career wtth 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 exciting grow th, continuing challenge, and lastini ita billty-where en;lneer.s and scientists are recognized 11 the major reason for the Company's continued success. SPECIALISTS IN" POWER ••• POWER FOR PROPULSIONPOWER FOR AUXILI.\RY SYSTEMS, CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS, Pratt & Whitney f=lircraft u ctvtstcN 011 UNtTeo R""I'T eo•" . CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTFORO, CONNECTICUT FLORIDA OPERATIONS WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA


E>RACLE Brahmans Swim Dade J. C. Lose To T lane Green Wave 53-Sl Coach Bob Grindey's 1967 perience advantage over the 2:12.5; 2. Kenning (USF) 2:14.3; 1 5:37.4; 2. Cummings (USF) I ( USF) 2:27.5; 2. Kelley (USF) (Kearns, Raquette, Jourdan, . . South F1orida club. 3. McNaughton (USF) 2:17.2. 5:52.2; 3. Tulane. 2:37.1; 3. Tulane. Curran) 3:24.0. Brahman swlmmmg team trav-f l 500 freesty le-1. Ware (USF) 200 backstroke 1. Stetler 400 freestyle relay-Tulane Scoring: Relay 1st. 7 2nd.-O; els to Miami Saturday to meet elfiv1 e . rthes lmen t pcrd' individual e v ents-1st. 5 2nd .3 . . . f ormed w m e mee an 3rd.-l. M1am1-Dade Jumor College, _a kept the Brahmans close, acCurti, n Chosen Golf Captain team Grindey calls their best m cording to Grindey. years. south Florida ' s schedule, d l d . th Miami-Dade is paced by All which includes the top three Greetings, welcome back an team, ea mg em m scormg . . . SEC teams and the South's two all that kind of stuff which by and rebounding. Amencan Gar Schlotzr , Flonda leading independents , pits the now you're tired of hearing. The Carolina c o a. c he s diving champ Butch Thomas Brahmans against Alabama in And for your first dose of sports (namely Frank McGuire and and 1965 Florida backstroke USF's first home contest Satur commentaries from this side of Co.) decided that Grosso had champ Ken Calendar, a transfer day, Jan. 21 at 4 p.m. the fence , we have a whole host proved himself ' worthy of a ol ditties, wme comments, an scholarship and decided to from Duke. RESULTS instant or two that might inter-award him the grant on t-hat . . . 400 medley relay-USF (KenCurtin is one of four letter-est you, and most anything that performance. They did so, but USF OPENED Its first ning, Kelley, Houston, Morton) men ret urning from last Mike Curtin, junior from Toledo, Ohio, has been elected captain of the USF golf team for spring, 1967, according to Dr. R ichard Bowers , Brah man athletic director. Bowers also coaches the golf team. freshman from Pennsylvania , Jumor Don S tephenson, a transfer from Manatee Jttnior College, freshman Bill D yke man from Tampa and fresh man Stuart Kalb from Miami. might pop into type this time of the Atlantic Coast Coulerence ty swimming season i n an exclt1 3 :54.8. year's squad. Also returning ,year. would big wigs said "Ain't no way." ing but disappointing in I freestyle-1. Ware (USF) are sophoqwre Jim Britt of call thlS a potpoum. Grosso was suspended and New Orleans Saturday, losmg to 11.43.1 (new Tulal_le pool rec-Tampa, sophomore Bob v ""' ""' ""' ""' "', Coach McGuire responded with Tulane University 53-51. ord); 2. Cummmgs (USF) Stricklin of Crystal River and USF will also participate in Gone from last year's team are Bob Oblinger who gradu ated and Rick Ragnitt who did not come out for the varsi ty team this trimester. r UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA a blast that shook teeth from 12:21.5; 3. Tulane . junior Rick Lehman, also president J. Wayne Reitz is reColumbia to Charlottesville Grindey's 12 -man squad, 200 freestyle-1. Jourdan (T) from Toledo. the following intercollegiate ported to have said the other (where the Universiy of Virgin which includes five freshmen, 1 :54.6; 2. Stelle (USF) 1 :55. 2; 3. Newcomers to the Brahman day that all the Florida athletes ia is) and back. In a hurry-up watched the lead bounce back Naffziger (USF)1:55'.5. tennls. had 2.5 or higher G.PR's . All we sessio n the ACC execs voted to and forth between events until 50 freestyle-1. Curran (T) _I_il_1k_s_te_r_s __ a_r_e_R_o_n_G_ar_c_ia_,_a _____ -;--can say is, " Oh, really?" Espeallow :my league team which Tulane's 1966 SEC champion22.0; 2. Tulane; 3. Piesco (USF) ,.. -------------•• c1ally since it is rumored that didn ' t want to play USC didn ' t ship 400-yard freestyle relay 25.4. 1 three of our own USF's state have to and if they did want to, team captured the final event 200 individual medley-1. HeJACK SHERRILL 1 champion soccer team are presthey didn't have to go to Columand the two-point victory. bert (T) 2:12.6; 2. Tulane; 3. J ently in academic trouble. Tr-ue, bia. They could play on a neu. . Stelter (USF) . Suite 1700 • Exchange Nat'! Bank Bldg. I Hubert Wright, formerly baske t ball and baseball coach at Broward Junior College in Fort Lauderdale, will be in his second year as head baseball mentor. Men's tennis coach is Spaf ford Taylor , also in his second year. SCHEDULE Jan. 14 Miami Jiade Jun ior College , Miami; Jan. 21 University of Alabama, Tampa; Feb. 4 Florida State Univer sity, Tallahassee; Feb. 11 University of Florida, Gaines ville; Feb. 16-18 Southern Collegiate Invitational, Athens, Ga.; Feb. 21 UniV&"sity of Miami, Coral Gables; March 4 -Florida State University, Tampa. ecouilriv 'Siiti' DINNER Fish, Chicken Meat Loaf With Two Vegetabltl, Bread, Buttlt' & Cabbagt./ $169 10% Dl SC-OU NT some of Florida's athletes have al n . South Florida scored a quick One-meter diving-1. Kelleher Phane 223-1511 I made the a c a de m i c All -tr ooi. . seven points in. the 400-yard (USF) 168.4 pts.; 2 . Tulane; 3. America teams in the past. DUKE WAS THE F1R.ST to medley relay w1th Pete Ken Tul a ne. . representing 1 But low B-averages by a majoruse the ruling .. They cancelled ning, Kelley, Tom. 200 butterfly -!. Offner (T) I Jl n .lltl ity on any team seems highly both games .. wlth th:. Game-and J1m _ M?rton combmmg fOI 2:18 . 9; 2. Stelle (USF) 2:20.9; 3. MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL FAMIL.Y RESTAURANTS improbable cocks. Accozdmg to fuends on a 3:54.8 t1mmg. Houston (USF) 2:28.9. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY J & SILO DRIVE-IN . THE GAMECOCK staff there, c (T) "" "" ""' r' II I Duke was also the one who USF freshman George f2reesTultyle-1.. t I HOURS: PHONE 626-9910 Those of you who o ow co-swam to a Tulane pool record m . ' • ane, . or on Organized 1851 Weekdays 7 a.m •• 11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m. a.m. heard about the M1ke G1osso . Y • d G . giving the Tampa squad a com 200 backstroke-1. Hebert (T) .. _---------_--1 th U -t I s uth VJC Bubas wante r os so m case at e mvers1 y o o h d h 1 d'd 't manding 15-1lead. Carolina. For those of you who Dur an w en le 1 n don't know , the 6-9 Grosso was get hlm . . . well , you know the TULANE'S JOURDAN cap signed to a scholarship by the reJst. t 't 1 an of tured the 200-y;vd freestyle, but Gamecocks, but cou ld not score u s cabnl_ hseed w lhY a mt of USF's Steve Stelle and Dave • 1 t the esta IS e c arac er high enough on t 1e1r en ranee . Naffziger kept the Brahmans on t thl tic rant So Bubas (fathermg temperamen. . test to ge an a e g • tal AllAmerica Art Heyman top, finishmg second and thrrd, the New Jersey lad went to Car. . ' respectively . olina the first year on his own. leadmg Duke to the natwnal He played on the freshman the past three After Tulane's Larry Curran years, pllmg up one of the top won the' 50-yard freestyle, Paul Faculty (Continued from Page 1) He will serve in the absence 'of Dr. James Gould, professor and chairman of philo s ophy , who is serving as visiting pro fessor at San Francisco State College, in an experimental college program in which stu dents "hire" faculty mem bers. Dr. Richard Dewey, of Uni versity of New Hampshire, is visiting professor of socio lo gy. He is widely known for his work in government reorgani zation and urban development. AMONG faculty-staff los ses, Dr. David E. Hernandez , as sistant professor of education, became regional direc tor of the Southeastern Education Laboratory in Tampa, replac ing Dr. Calvin C . Miller who was n amed dean of the Col lege of Education at Florida Technological University at Ol'lando. He formerly was head of USF cont inuing edu cation. Dr. Elmo Moretz, who has been chairman of elementary education, will go to Eastern Kentucky State College where Dr. Thomas W. S tovall , for mel' USF faculty membe r , is located. Moretz plans to leave after Trimester I I. Dr. Frank H. Spain, regis trar, is new president of the Southern Association of Colle giate Registrars and Admis sio ns Officers. He will repre sen t th e association at a meet ing of the national orga niza tion in Denver April 18-21. He l s past president of the Flori da Association and a member of the exec utive committee. DR. ELTON E. Smith, asso ciate professor of English and humanities, p r e s e n t e d a paper, "Tennyson Criticism 1923-66: From Fragmentation to Polarity in Ten s ion " at a meeting of the Modern Lan g uage Association in New York in December. Vol. 5 No. 1 issue of the Ed u cati onal Review , publi s hed by the USF College of Educa tion, just off the press, con tains articles by USF Pres. John S. Allen, Dean J . A. Bat tie of the College of Education and Dr. Robert L. Shannon, professor of education, as well as other articles. Dr. William P . Danenburg and Manny Lu coff are editors. Mrs. Beverly's Son Is Killed coaching records in the cou ntry Hebert took the honors in the while building a dynasty in 200-yard individual medley to mid-North Carolina) could fos give the Greenies a 22-21 advantei such a thing. tage. BUT APPARENTLY everyUSF's Kevin Kelleher swept thmg IS aboveboard. Other the div ing event in 168.4 points wise, this outstanding youngster knotting the score 26-26. (in an already glittering crop of Green Wave then took a one sop homores in the nation's colpoint lead on Offner's 200-yard leges) would not be on the butterfly victory . bench. We'll be interested to see SOUTH FLORIDA fell behind whether or not this young man 39-31 after a one-two Green will the right to purWave finish in the 100-yard free Ius love because of a style. Hebert's triumph in t he nux-up by h1s elders. 200-yard backstroke put Tulane "" "" "': on top 44-35. While on the subJect of bas A fired-up Brahman team came back and captured first and second in both the 500-yard freestyle and 200-yard breast stroke, outscoring the Green Wave 162 and going ahead 51-46 before bowing in the relay. ketbaU, the in1luence of the state of Indiana on this sport was brought home the other night when we saw Mana,. tea Junior College pta.y Edi so n Junior College. Seven ol the ten starters were from the Hoosier state. In aU, 12 o.f the 20 on the two teams graduGrindey, obviously di sap-ated from Indiana h 1 g h pointed after the narrow defeat, schools. lncidentaUy, Mantook it in stride stating, "We atee's Hoosiers beat Edison's swam well and can't Cl' Y over 83_69 in a Florida Junior Col-the outcome. Tulane has an ex cellent team and that All lege Conference match. A . La c al ,., ,., ""' mer1can rry urran I S re "T St d. , WHO ly something. He sparked their ampa a 1um . . . . , ARE THEY KIDDING? From a wm. quick we took in the CURRAN PLACED third in the dorm nght before the start of 1966 National Colle iate 5 0 ard classes, the name that the g . Y Tampa Spor t s Authority tagged freestyle. Tulane, al an U1e 50,000-seat affair rising ready performed 111 three jus t east of Dale Mabry near Al meets, appeared to have an ex L opez Field has about as much appeal as Phylli s Diller . Why couldn't they h ave named it the Gasparilla Bowl or so mething like that. Seems like that would have more sales ap peal. Mr. Yates, they must not Car Rally Set Sunday have run that survey to see The USF Sports Car Club will which ones were tasteful and hold its first event of the year which ones were distasteful. on Sunday . A time-speeddis "" "" "" tance rally s uitabl e for both bePROFESSOR IORIO h a s ginners and experienced raJ picked hi s all time all -star foot lyists will start from Fine-Arts baH team from the ranks of Humanities (FAH) parking lot. those great men of the pen . John, Keats at quarterback? opens at noon Read this most interesting let-and the first leaves at _ 1 ter in the "Letters To The Edip .m. The rally Will last approxl tor" col umn elsewhere in the mately 31h hours. Oracle. Th e fee is $2 for studen ts, . "" "" ""' staff and faculty, $1.50 for memProfesswnal bas ketball fans bers. Trophies will be awarded. will get their chance to see that sport first-hand when the NBA' s UNIVERSITY St. Louis Hawk s and Baltimore I Bu ll ets invade Curtis Hixon Hall for a game next Monday night. )-A( The Hawks are led by Minne s ota rookie Lou Hudson . Big gest crow d-pl e aser. however, AUTO SERVICE is the Bullets' Gus Johnso n who s ports a gold star in one of his CENTER front teeth . Game time i s around 8 p.m., TRUST YOUR CAR right after the Saint Leo-Florida TO THE MAN WHO Southern preliminary . Inc id en WEARS THE STAR tally, Saint Leo is led by small The son of Mrs. Mozelle S . co llege All America gu ard Joe FREE' Bev e rly, administrative assi sOrchulli, ano ther crowd-p leaser. • tant to Pres . John S . Allen, was ',;t v killed Thursday when the air -The Oracle sports staff wei taxi in which he was a passencomes letters on anything of ger crashed at New S hrew s-interes t in the sports world. bury, N .J. Of course, we reserve the He was Lawrence W. Mills, right to edit any incorrect Jan an engineer with the Martin Co. guage before printing them in of Orlando . He formerly lived in thi s column. Letters should be Tampa and was among nine kept within two pages in victims of th e crash. Mr. Millsjlength and should be brought ls survived by his widow and to The Oracle newsroom be two ch ildr e n . Funeral serv ices for e 5 p.m. Wednesday of the were in Orlando Monday . week precedi ng publication. • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum , Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave, PHONE 932-3387 Like) Pm splitting, baby. I got a whole new bag for this year \ J UCLA? I Status. face. Fer9pective and bread. Swavtnmore? \ Must beY-ALE! Colorado? Iowa? Texas Tech? I (TT& what? I fdea.9vi lfe. Freedom land. Initiative City. USA! \ Antioch? Carlton Cal Tech? stetson. I They're really making it in advanced research} classf re\ays and Rice? .. , I knowTCU! Brown? exotic metals ..• \ GT&E General &. ElectronicS. \ Not Hunter? / \. Is it Coed? I II General Telephone & Electronics is a fast-moving, fast growing company of individuals. 135,000 of them . In almost e.very state, almost every country, making a _ personal con tribution to their world . Flashcube. Just built two new ground stations for Comsat. Experimenting now with a new kind of headlight for the Chaparral. Young ideas. In marketing. Research. Every area. We're eager for more ideas. General Telephone & Electrdnics, 730 Third Avenue, New York City 10017. Gb.E You probably know our Sy lvania company. Invented the


n, ); -3 1 -t; r-S• n I THE ORACLE -Jan. 11, 1967. U. of South Florida, Tampa -9 I tJSF Dominates All-State Soccer ... ... Coach Dan Holcomb's statefour members on the elevenchampion Brahmans dominated man squad. 1966 Soccer Statistics Record: 10..0.1 USF 4 Stetson 1 : the. second annual All-State USF's Jerry Zagarri, a fresh ' legmte Soccer Team, placmg man forward, was the only unanimous choice on the 1966 squad. Zagarri playro part of the season with a d islocated . , shoulder, but still managed to score 13 goals and record four assists. { : j rJ. Pete Tumm inia, anoth-er := freshman forward, led the vot .. ing for the other outside for-17 ward position. Tumminia scored 14 l i four goals and assisted on four 12 others. Tumminia 8 1 Rollins' Willie Flohr, a 1965 S • B CLASSIFIED ADS 5. FOR SALE 3. FOR RENT BOOK S . FOR SALE fiOR SALI! All Items o ther than e1rs a n d cyel-. GA3n COMMUNICATIONS THROUGH 7 . HELP WANTED LETTERS AND REPORTS, SS.OO. M ale, female. If you nave something to nil 04'" buv. If you have to offer or need help. t . LOST AND I'OUND Put an lnexpenslvl!, effective Oracle clas11. WANTED a d to work for yoo . 3 lines 50 Books, aHicle$, hel p property, etc. FOR SERIOUS STUDENTS ONLY: U . MISCELLANEOUS PEACE & QUIET IS. SERVICES OFFERED Large room with walk In closet, double Tutorlal, part-time work typing babysit• bed. commodious dresser, l a rg" dosk, 11ng ' ' gOOd )lghtlng. A ll bed linens furnished plus down pillows, therma l b lanketi, 17. TRADE down comforter. Forty-two year old Span. Ish t ype house, huge yard, trees. Neigh n . RIDES bars retire earrv. One mare graduate stu-Offered wanted dent now In residence. ' Breakfast and snack prlvlloges offered. 20 . PERSONAL NOTES a mess; 'lean it up. ----------Near Temp le Terrace Hwy. Telephone 935-4012 tor appointment. f h N d T U TORIAL! Private lessons In Modern res man ame Bell, B-5 , Wayne 7. HELP WANTED Among Top Prep USF 13 St. Leo 1 -iJSF 2 Jacksonville 0 USF 4 Fla. Southern 1 USF 4 Florida 1 USF 3 Miami 1 Zagarri Tumminia Velde Meyer Holt Sharpless Yates Horvath Jacobus Athos Dheere Cruz 65 54 52 50 27 22 18 Zagarrt Meyer Velde Tumminia Yates Jacobus Holt 6 1 All st t 1 t h • • • tate s est ( a e se ec 1on, was c osen LEARN ADV MAKI ,,. 3 . _!_' again at interior forward. Outside Left. The O racle will openings In Trl. Engtrsh Students . , Fl hr h II for advertising men and women AI 2 . 1 o , a sop omore, was the tractive pay-car mileage plan tor good . USF 2 Florida 2 I , USF 4 FSU 0 5 4 3 2 1 Goals 1i McEvoy 1966 Florida Intercollegiate ConBrahm an playmaker Denny workl!rS. Willing to train few lnexperl Diana Washburne 1CB has . enced men or\ women lnleruted In ca-' ' M E 14 B h , L d" terence scormg champ and led Meyer was chosen as an interi-reers In advertising. C011tect scott Pen-been named one of the outstand USF 5 Rollins 1 USF 4 Stetson 2 USF 7 Jacksonville 1 13 ! . l ra man 5 ea '"CJ Rollins with 11 goals and six as or forward. Meyer set a new asn. or Ext. 620 ing high school English students Velde 9 Scorer Bypassed. sists. sist record wit h nine and also Here are 20 c laasiticatJons for The ora. in the nation. She was named a Meyer 5 scored five goals while leading c i e c lassified advertising ready to work 1966 national winner by the Na-Yates d USF to a 10-0-1 mark. for you: tiona! Council of Teachers of USF OPP. 373 Shots . 113 30 3 52 . Goals . 11 Assists Meyer McEvoy Tumminia. Zagarri Jacobus Velde Yates 9 5 I L I l. AUTOMOTIVE E li h . •ts al A h" Tumminia 4 0 ay as or Herb Meerman , a Miami jun -For sal e or wanted, equipment, services. ng s m I annu c !eve-: Holt 2 . ior, occupied the remaining in-ment Awards competition. 93 Corner kicks 45 75 Goalie saves 149 74 Fouls . 99 X 4 Goalie Sa.ves l terior forward position. He was S d Miss Washburne, who accept 3 Seifert 61 i the 1966 Hurricane scoring lead-tu ent Activity ed early admission at USF, was 3 Corbitt 14 c "fe ,. eng L e er with seven goals. nominated by Mrs. Nancy 1 Period Scoring ;1_ Ct. ,l arrue Voting was tight for the three Money Requests White, her jun i or English teach 46 Offside 10 Shots Poinf8 0 ts 1 3 5 2-1 1 , :::/ halfback spots and a tie caused Due Jan. 19 er at Chamberlain high school. pponen four to be chosen. AI Lacle, St. 70 McEvoy 20 USF 17 7 15 13-52 Over 800 finalists were chosen Intramural sports coordinator i nto the fraternity, Alpha AnhalfStudent organizations and from the 8,930 students nomi• E:m,,JlJ:'."'. Z44f'!# Murphy Osborne has announced dros, Beta and Independent tha ' wads L e 1n Y edonarch on activity areas who are going nated for the NCTE citatiop. T dyl()r Hunts For Varsity Net Players Homogenizing Among Students, Level High Faculty th t tod . th d dlin f 1 . e squa . ac e scor the only t t 11 tl f a ay 1s e ea e or eagues. Teams will play 25 • M h al . t h . 13 1 1 o reques a oca ons rom men's basketball entries. Stuminute halves with a five min-t go m ei r -oss the Student Activity fees for dents interested in joining a ute break fdr halftime. 0 J k ill 1 ed B b S the 1967-68 fiscal year are re-team should contact the in-. . ac sonv e P ac 0 minded that Jan . 19 is the last tramural office immediately. Intramural athletic chairmen tor on the team and Rollins' day to return budget requests met and voted to pla y games at handyman Chuck Gordon was to the University Business Teams are required to have 3 :30 p . m. if it is necessary in also selected. Managers' Office in Adminis"USF is becoming homogen Within the state the diversity two members cleared for offi-order to complete the schedule South Florid a 's Brian Holt tr ized," declares Dr. Herbert J. among students is present also. ciating by January 18. Officials without limiting the teams to was the other 1965 All-Stater in TAMPA'S NEWEST & Largest Authorized VOLVO DEALER Tennis Coach Spafford Taylor W?nderllch, dean of student afStudents enrolled at USF last must or thei_r three or four games. addition to Flohr to make the should be addressed to Mr. bas announced that several fairs. trimester came from 55 of the will be. drsquallfled. Offl Osborne is asking all team 1966 squad. The talented sopho-A . C. Rodgers in AD. M 226 or Complete Sales, Parts Service vacancies still exist on this He is not referring to a milk 67 counties in the state. c!als are paid $1.25 p e r hour. leaders to designate on the more scored two goals for the Dave Searles, Student AssociBAY AUTO SALES year's men's net process, but to the diversity of Hillsborough County draws Osborne also announced the entry blank the days and times but W.a:" selected for ation secretary of finance. He & SERVICE LTD, INC. team. _ . students on campus. People more students to USF than any moving of the equipment room that his team can play. his offensive ability and team may be reached in University Any USF male who IS mterfrom most of the 50 states and other county with approximate-to GYM 105 B The e ui ment . . . . . play. Center 218. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. ested in frying out the sq?ad several foreign countries are Iy 4,888 students last trimester. room is now and gym adArt Bauer and Don should see Taylor m Physi cal represented. . Pinellas County was second with h uld M d • d. ltJOn to e actlvrtles ready hold the two fullback positions. WANT TO JET FREE TO Education Building (PED) 229 Some 43 states are representapproximately 1392 students. on ay, accor mg scheduled, :Vill be sche?ule_d Bauer was a steady performer . oreal! himatext.125. ed at USF, New York leading Dade, Polk, and Brow-o spo esmen. . . through the mtramural office if for th _ e _Mia mi Hurri c anes while EUROPE NEXT SUMMER? TO BE ELIGmLE to play, with 69 students and then New ard followed. One rul e change e f fective rmenough entez; to form a Sabatm1 played for the Florida one must be carrying at least 12 Jersey, Ohio, Massachusetts The out • of • county student mediately is that teams league. . . . Mocassins. _ . credit hours . Taylor said that and Illinois. rate rose from 234 in the fall of enter a t least three members m Athletic charrmen are remmd Drck Myer s , R o llms' frrst Earn University credits abroad plus your there is a shortage of players The fall trimester which gen-1964 to 299 in the fall of 1965. _and_ to receive ed to check their mai l box twice year was chosen as the 1967 summer vacation at little cost. Let and that any men w})o are intererally has the largest enroll USF also attracts foreign stuparticipatiOn pomts. for that a and also the goalkeep e r . The your normal university club contacts do . ested shoul d contact him imme ment during the year increased dent s. Approximately 130 stu sport. on top ?f the desk m JUD!or averaged 19.1 saves per most of the work for you. Your jet trans-diately. The team practices from 92 out of state students den ts from 31 foreign countries Osborne expects about 45 mtramural office. All _ f or the 5 2 1 Tars . portation FREE. No extra-curricular effort from 3 to 5 p .m. daily. in 1962 to 391 in 1966. are enrolled. team s which will be divided be any bulletms Failmg to make the squad requared from you on the trip. Write: Tom ----=----=-----------------_:....:..::.....::.:.:::..::.:..::..::.:_ ______ available m the mtramural ofwere USF'ers H el ge Velde and fice. The n ext athletic chairTim McEvoy. Velde, a 1965 All-Turner, P.O. Box 59-2482, Miami, Fla . SERIAL AT 7 P.M. MOVIES Open House, Vietnam Featured In CTR January Activities The University C en t e r (CTR) Special Events Com mittee will sponsor a co lor film lecture of unusual timeli ness on Wednesday, January 18 in Fine Arts Humanities (FAH) 101 at 8 p .m . "South Vietnam,"' recent first-hand on-the-scene obser vations will be presented in person by K e n n e t h S. Armstrong, an authority on Southeast Asia, A specialist in world affairs, Armstrong has concentrated on the people and countries of this critical region. He has spent over one year of the last four Jiving a n d traveling throughout South Vietnam, Laos, Cambo dia, and Thailand. Grad u ated from the Univer sity of Michigan in 1948, Mr. UNIVERSITY-TERRACE Armstrong pursued his career MOTEL • APTS. as journalist in depth for 13 Fowler at 53. rd St. years as Director of News and Public Affairs f or WJW-TV of (Three blocks Cleveland, Ohio. From 1956 to east of USF) 1960 his sphere of interest was a :mcentratin g on Rus 1 ,;a;g Amzoundng Individually Filled QUALITY FORMAL WEAR RENTAL SERVICE FOR ALL OCCASIONS * New Complete Line A Complete Lin• I':: * Fvll Dresa Tuxedoes of LEE Clothes * Dinner Jackets and • All AcceStOriu • ADAM Hats . M Speci_al Prices for Parlies And GrottjJ$ ALLAN'S 1016 Franklin St. • Ph. 229-1261 e Even. 251 * FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR * WELCOME sia and the satellite nations, with many months behind the Iron Curtain: TBE FEATURE FILM for Open House Weekend is the highly emotional drama, "Of Human Bonda ge." Starring Kim Novak and Laurence Harvey, the plot follows the tragic life of a shy, club footed medical student who falls hopelessly in love with a cheap little waitress. Unable to escape his love and pity for her, he lets himself be dragged down as she sinks lower and lower. The feature will be shown at 7 and 9 :45 p.m. on Friday 7 p.m. on Saturday and 7 p.m. on Sunday. In addition to the regular movie schedule this trimester i s the suspenseful serial , "Myster of the Riverboat." The serial will shown in 13 chapters and will only be fea tured at the 7 p.m. showings. THE COMBINED com mittees of the University Cen ter Program Council under the leadersh ip of Jean Ba geard and Dave Lichtenfel s present Open House and hope all students at USF will par ticipate and enjoy the week end. The Arts and Exhibits Com mittee begins its program Monday with the opening of we extend to each of you a welcome to the new term and offer an invitaf t h f t . • lOft o eac o you o in the adivities of the Baptist Student Union ••• the B .S. U •. center •s east of the campus and 13110 N . 50th Street. If you need transportation call 988-6487. MEETINGS OF INTEREST .YlukJy Meeting, Wednesday, ibJ lllb, J.;U, R.m. Program: Shde presentation ••• "Churches in Mexico" J.upers, Thursday tBD.i.JJgall t.3J P.dL (Followed by Choir rehearsal at 7:00 p.m.) WELCOME PART! ••• ALL BAPTIST STUDENTS ••• "A FRIDAY, THE 13th PARTY' -Food Fun Fellowship 7:30 p.m., friday, January 13th. Bible Hour meets every Sunday morning at 9 : 30. Transportation provtded to area chvrches for worship services. and donuts from 8:30 • 9:15) "Mathete's" (for those interested in church-related vocations) Meets monthly, 3rd Sunday, at 1:00 p.m. (luncheon meeting). Program: Sunday, January 15 Mabry • • • Director of Baptist Student Activities at Stetson Universit; IS the ••• "The Work of The B.S. U. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION WELCOMES YOU the James Spitzer Exhibit in CTR 108. This exhibit is a dis play of what is commonly known as "protest a rt." The exhibit will be on display from Monday to Jan. 31. STUDENTS WHO WISH to parti c ipate in th e Recreation Committee's tournaments are enc ouraged to sign-up this week. Sign-ups at the CTR Desk and Recreation Room will run fro m today through Friday only. There will be tourn a ments i n tabl e tennis and billiards. For the men : table tennis, singles and doubles; pocket billiards; snooker and carom. For the women: table ten nis: singles and doubles , and pocket billiards. Tournaments will begin on Monday. Winners of this trimester's tournaments will -compete against last trimester's win ners for a berth to repres e nt USF at the Region VI Associ ation of College Unions (ACU) Tournament to be held here on Feb . 23, 24, and 25. Geor gia, Alabama, Mississippi and Florida will be competing in that tourn a ment. T he dates of the ACU Tour nament necessitat e a single e limination tournament at USF with strict deadlines. Students may compete in the campus tournament e v e n though they may not be able to participate in the ACU Tournament in Febru a ry. University of South Florida gradu a tes have r ange d i n age from 17 to 70. men's meeting is 2 p.m . , JanuStater , recorded nine goals and ary 25 in PED 113. three assists for the 1966 Brah; TRil\IESTER n McEvoy a new USF scormg record Wlth 14 goals and ACTIVITIES assited six more for 20 points. Jan. 11 Basketball entry Player, Team Position line. Zagarri, USF Wing forward Officials clinic, 2 p.m. PED Tumminia, USF Wing f orward 113. Mandatory. Flohr , Rollins Inter. forward Jan. 12 Officials clinic. 4:30 Meerman , Miami Int. for. p.m. Courts. Meyer, USF Int forward Jan. 16 Officials clinic. 2 p.m . Gordon, R ollins Halfback PED 113. Holt , USF Halfback Jan.17 Basketball begins. Lacle , St. Leo Halfback . Jan. 18 Deadline for clearing ofSpector , JU Halfback ficials. Bauer , Miami Fullback Tennis entry deadline. Sabatini, Fla . Sou. Fullback Jan. 30 Tennis begins. Mye rs, Rollins Goalie Feb. 15 Softball and track entry deadlines. Feb . 20, 22 Softball officials clin ic. 2 p.m . PED 113. . than 25,000 people are Feb. 21 23 Track and field VISiting the University of Sout h meet. 4:20p.m. Flor i da Planetarium each year. Feb. 22 Swimming entry dead line . Feb. 'Z7 Softball begins . March 2, 3 Swimming meet . April 1 I M Planning Conference and Workshop. STANDING"$ A rete Cratos Alpha 2W Enotas Alpha 2E Alpha 4W Beta 1W Z . P .E. Lambda Talos Eta Beta 3E G . D . I. Beta 3W K .I.O. Alpha 3E Alpha 4E Zeta Beta 2E Bona nos G . R . I . Alpha WI Chi Sigma Rho Beta 2W B eta IE PEM Theta Beta 4E Phi S igma XI lnd Machine Re[ects Beta GE Verdandi Delta Tau Beta I.W ANNOUNCING 53S 495 407. 5 465 407.5 350 335 310 307.5 282.5 280 260 257.5 2'55 2-4.5 240 2 17.5 210 202. 5 200 165 160 160 152.5 us 1 32 .5 132 . 5 120 120 117.5 1 02.5 95 82. 5 Stores in Tampa, St. Peter5burg, Clearwater, Lakeland and throughout the South. BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive TEAMWORK SIMCA Franchised New Car Dealer "The Tough Frisky I mporh Backed By Chrysler Motors Corp. 5-Year or 50,000 Mile Warranty." -COMPLETEPARTS & SERVICE Bay Auto Sales & Service Ltd. Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. Scientist, engineer, technologist ••• working together, they have reached heights beyond man's wildest dreams. This same teamwork is present in our community, at the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace, building a better life, and a more prosperous future for everyone living here. The staff of the Exchange Bank of Temple Terrace extends a friendly welcome to you. Come in and see us today for check ing accounts, saving accounts and many other helpful services. EXCHANGE BANK 93 85 -56th St. 988 1 , Member FDIC


10THE ORACLE-Jan. 11, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Sororities End Rush By MARGARET MASON StaU Writer greatest. Congratulations Tri S.I.S. for achieving the highest sorority G.P . R. , 2.69, for Trimester I, 1966. KAPPA DELTA .. Ru s h registration for men will continue until Thursday afternoon at 4 p.m . in the Uni vers ity C e nter. All men who wish to pledge a fraternity. this spring must sign up ei ther tod ay or T hursday . FLETCHER AVENUE ST. ... hI THE USF ENTRANCE Nearest to YOU D RESIDENCE 0 50th ST. Treat Your5elf to 56th ST. .. Beauty Salon & Wig C ,enter Fletcher Avenue at 22nd Street Phone: 935-1400 ' Vz mile Wtst of the University PROFESSIONAL HAIRCARE at MODERATE PRICES Use of COLOR ACCELERATOR At No Additional Charge Appointment Necessary Monday, . Tuesday or Wednesday 100% EUROPEAN Human Hair Wigs from $12950 ;; I! includes custom fit, cut & style II! Cosmetics by L'OREAL of Paris , and WIG Service Monday Saturday 8:30 to 5:30 Open Thursday , vening 'til 8:30p.m. Fontana Hall Netv, deluxe residence hall for men and women at 4200 Fletcher Avenue Cordially invites you to visit the model suite at buildif!g University approved and Supervised housing will be available to Hillsborough County residents. • Air-conditioned suites • Wall-to-wall carpeting • Private baths • Spacious two-student rooms with semi..:private study and living areas • 20 delicious meals weekly • Swimming pool Apply for residence at the Office and Model Suite, 4200 Fletcher Ave. J I


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