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l . . I ' l I t9P I t51J lt$J VOL. 1-NO. 18 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, FEBRUARY 1, 1967 ltEQJ Subscription Rate Page 4 q Line 619 I ! Opens Today For • VOTE Snares 7 Seats Calls, Service 1 In Student Legislature "Action Line 619" begins today as a new service by The Oracle staff for the University Community. accordI ing to Editor Harry Haigley. f In Action Line 619, anyone in the USF community can ByJEFFWEIL Staff Writer The two-party system final ly became a reality at USF when VOTE party won seven seats in the legislature in last Wednesday's Student Associa tion (SA) election. (See related editorial, page 4.) i'l * Students For Responsible Government (SRG) won 1 2 seats in the election. "CONSIDE RING VOTE was only organized for a week, and the candidates only had two days in which to cam paign, we did very well in the * find out why something was done, why if was not done or f attempt to prod action out of some one in the University. i Members of The Oracle Editorial Board will investik gate the problems presented by caners and give their Pres. Hogue Announces findings in a weekly column entitled, "Action Line 619." To use this service, all you have to do is dial USF ex, tension619andaskforthe"ActionLine." & Executive Appointments f.-B A member of The Editorial Board will then take your complaint, gripe, or request for action. < Student Association PresiThe call will then be investigated and the findings ' dent John Hogue, has an, presented in The Oracle. "11 : nounced several executive apNames will not be used in the column, but callers are pointments. _ asked to identify themselves to aid members of the EditoScott Barnett, who was the rial Board in their investigation of the problem. . chairman of SRG last trimesAnonymous calls will be accepted. 'l ter, is the new Secretary of 1_.,. Any subject or item of public or private interSpecial Services, replacing est may be called into Action Line. '1 John Paul Jones Jr. If action cannot be taken on a suggestion or gripe, 1j Dave Searles, secretary of r The Editorial Board will give a full explanation of the cirfinance, Lee Fugate, secrei. cumstances and why action cann ot be taken. r t f d . ffa' s nd If officials in the University or others who are preof sented with your problems will not act or cannot, The , public relations were all Eidtorial Board will attempt to begin action. reappointed to their respec"All you have to do is call 619," Haigley said, "And tive positions. we'll find out why or why not." • Steve Rissman is the new The service begins today. : attorney general replacing One of the two vacancies on the Student Court of Review will be filled by Dave Hurkett. Mark Abbott is the new chair man of the Elections Rules Committee replacing Vince Osborne who graduated in De cember. Some other major appoint ments by Hogue were Cam Wallace, executive press sec retary John Chamberlin, sec retary of external affairs Mike Savidge, secretary of student affairs Bob Calvert, secretary of auxiliary ser vices Perry Spoto, newsletter editor and Michelle Milliken, Vice President Don Gifford. ........ -----------------------historian. SHERIFF'S DEPUTIES STRIKE Six Students Charged In Recent Tavern Six students are free on bond after they were arrested during a raid at the Wild Boar over a week ago. About three hours after the raid, a fire broke out in the frame structure at 13604 N . Nebras ka Ave. (See related editorial, page four). Fire inspectors, after inves tigating the cause of the fire, discounted the possibility of arson. Observers had accused sheriff's deputies of moving a plug on a juke-box which is said to have shifted, causing the fire. Arrested by sheriff ' s depu ties on drunkenness charges were David N. Roubos, 2CB, Steven M. Avery, 3PS, and Coy J. Whitworth, 3CB. Charges of interferring with a police officer were lodged against George D. Gaddis, 4SO, Harvey R . Studebaker, 4PC. THE BARTENDER, Arthur W. Gottschalk, 4CB, was charged with the sale of beer to minors. He was released under $250 bond. Two other youths were ar rested in the raid and charged with minor in possession of beer and false identification. William Shelly, a c()-owner of the Wild Boar, told Tampa Tribune reporters that the raiding officers were curs ing and manhandling cus tomers. He said he had some 30 witnesses who can testify to this including university professors, students and their have been keeping the Wild Boar under constant surveil in like storm troopers . . . cit izens don't have to put up with this." CAPT. R. D. Ramsey of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's vice squad, told the Tribune the raid stemmed from a pre vious investigation concerning the sale and possessio n of drugs, specifically marijuana and LSD. Vice Chief Ramsey said he and several of his detectives have been keeping the Wild Boar under constant surveil lance since last June in con nection with the alleged drug violations. He added that no arrests had been made pre viously because such would have interfered with his de tective's undercover work. Ramsey said, "We were also interested in the activi ties of the Neo-American Church in Tampa which had members attending USF and frequenting the Wild Boar." RAMS E Y CONTINUED, "On occasions, professors from the university were seen in the Wild Boar and on one occasion, t\vo of our deputies were invited fo, and attended, a party in the home of one USF faculty member who is still in association with the college. "During the entire investi gation we kept Mr. Palmer Wee, an investigator from the State Board of Regents, ad vised of our activities and the .Covington Named New Dean Of LA's Fine Arts Division Raid activities of USF students and faculty in connection with the Wild Boar. "DURING THE period of our investigation, our deputies observed signs of homosexual activites among the patrons of the Wild Boar. "On July 12, one of our un der cover deputies made con tact with one member of the Neo-American Club who was listed as the Chief Boo Hoo of Tampa. "This individual was a USF student at that time, and ar ranged a sale of $50 worth of LSD while at the Wild Boar. The sale later fell through but only after the party made sev eral long distance telephone calls and sent several telegrams." The Wild Boar is C()-Owned by G. Wagner, a former USF instructor who resigned last year. Last week, the Sheriff's Of fice decided to toss the charg es against several USF pro fessors to an administrative investigation by the State Board of Regents. Ramsey said, "Although we have grounds for criminal charges against several USF people, we're going to forward our in formation to Board of Regents investigator Palmer Wee and see what actio n they take." elections," said Jim Cooner, VOTE chairman. VOTE picked up seven seats in the legislature and as many as 18 seats have been committed to VOTE, he said. "With two parties in the Student Association we will have a more constructive and progressive student government," said Cooner. SA PRESIDENT J o h n Hogue and Vice President Don Gifford both said that the two party system will work to the SA's advantage and that VOTE would have done better if they would have had time to set up an organized cam paign. In the College of Basic Studies, a record 555 votes were cast as SRG won six seats to VOTE's three. Three seats were also won by inde pendents. Joe Kalis, Dave Pettigrew, Woody Woodward, C h u c k Tonkin, Mary Herman, and Cindy Blumenfeld were all winners on the SRG ticket. THE VOTE winners were Bob Pasternack, Lucy Starnes, and Jim Cooner; while Rick Catlin, Cam Wal lace, and Cheri Chaney all won on the independent ticket. In the College of Business Administration, SRG picked up two seats because Sam Gordon and Wade Parsons were unopposed. Sharon Mortes, and Carol Winter, both members of VOTE, and Kathy Hess of SRG were all unopposed in the College of Education. A total of 29 votes were cast in the College of Liberal Arts as SRG picked up thrt>e seat., to VOTE's two. Henry Calas, Mike Savidge, and Bettie Ann Huff were all SRG winners, while Claude Scales and Pier Cecioni won on the VOTE ticket. 'A Funny Thing' Tickets On Sale Holly Gwinn veteran of more than a dozen USF pro ductions-is back again! This time she's a domineering wife, "Domina," in "A Funny Thing Happened On the Way to The Forum." She's joined by 13. other USF students in the musical comedy that tickled the funnybones of Broadway audiences f o u r years ago . "A Funny Thing" is sched uled for two Thursday through Saturday runs: Feb. 16-18 and Feb. 23-25. Perfor mances are at 8:30p.m. Tickets for the production go on sale today at the Thea tre box-office, open 1-5 p.m., Monday through F r i d a y. Prices are as follows: USF students $1.00; staff, Foun dation members, and other students-$1.25; general pub lic$2.50. For further information on "A Funny Thing," see the Fine Arts section, page 6, in today's Oracle . The spirit of the 'God Is Dead' move ment is portrayed in this college, photo graphed by student Mike Bixenman. Altizer Draws Crowds During Two Day Visit By HARRY HAIGLEY ' Editor The chief disciple and es of the "God Is Dead" movement, Dr. Thomas J. Al tizer, brought to USF last week the ideas and theology that rocked the religious. world a little more than a year a,go. Altizer spoke to students during two sessions • one Thursday night as' part of the Univf!rsity lecture series and one Friday afternoon af a "Meet ' The Author Sessron." Thllrday night he in the Business Auditorium before. a , packednouse. Students, clel'gy, Catholic priests and sisters along a few busi ness men packed the building to over seati,ng capacity. Stu dents were sitting in the aisles, on thf1 stage and an estimated two to three hundred stood outside unable to enter the building. UNJV,ERSITY OFFICIALS respond,ed quick:ly to the de mand and an outside speaker system was installed just be fore his talk began . Inside the auditorium there was 4tughing, jostling, and a spirit as the." wall ttl w.all humanity waited to , Altizer . The auditori urn seats 250. But after the theologian began to speak, in what seemed to some as a revival istic manner , the crowd quiet ed down and attempted to deal with his theories. Speiling out such terms as "transcendentalism," "badfaith instead of good," "a more and more incarnate and immanent God" and "the odorous decaying smell of the cor_pseof God;" he presented his idea of' God . .He . presented the BibiiccH aritl. deathof, Jesus : Christ. But, i n stead of "jutrlp' ing back into heaven," Ch[ist remained in the world in an . incarnate form. "What God did," he . said, "was empty, , Himself of tran scendence." He became total ly immanent in the universe, but he did not, immediately become all of the universe , he said. TWS < "MO VEMENT of God" to , become more and more immanent culminated. century and it is because of this that Christian ity lite :zoth century is crumbling and ccllapsing , in the "older" fo'Pms of wor ship. Thus, '1\e said, "The death of God was when He made this passage from transeendance to immanence." meant by "God Is Dead." Then, although it was im possible to define the exact moment, he did communicate and many suddenly seemed to grasp what be was saying. During the second session Friday, he gave a brief intro duction about two books he authored and C()-authored, and then answered questions from the floor. He appeared for the session in the striking. combination of a blue suit, bright yellow shirt and red tie. Throughout both talks be fore students, he seemed eager, intelligent and attempt ing 1o communcate. THE l\IEETING was moved from the University Center to the Teaching Auditorium and the building was nearly threefourths filled with stu dents. Many of those who ques tioned AUlzer seemed to be asking for ways to deal with his concepts and often heard was "How to you explain 4 •• ,, Althougl1 he attempted to keep his talk on theological gl't)unds, lt often bordered on what a 'pers6ll should or should not do with his religiQil. Harrison Covington was named today as the new asso ciate dean and director of the Fine Arts Division of Liberal Arts. He will succeed Dr. A. A. Beecher. who has asked tv be released from his administra tive duties. The change goes into effect this summer. Covington came to the Uni versity in 1961 and has been chairman of the Art Depart ment since 1962. He holds two degrees from the University of Florida and has won many prizes for his paintings. His work has been exhibited in more than 40 shows through out the nation. Six Students Cited. He also it was the ''re spoiJSibHity of those at "crea tive edge" .• of humanity to point out niovement. Qne elderly man, who spoke with a foreign accent, ,up and delivered What have : been a well prepared during the lifSt few moments of Altizer's talk . . Tlhe: ' man ended with a 1)rief statement with what sounded like, "lf God is dead, theh long ,live God . " * * USF Staff Members Win Professional Titles Several USF staff members ligiosa, Journal of Education have recently been elected to of(India), and Forum on Technol fices or appointed to positions in ogy and Nation. several prominent professional The American Chemical Sod organizations. ety Div ision of Chemical Educ a-In the English Department , tion has named Dr. P. Calvin Dr. Edgar W. Hirshberg, was Maybury, chairman and profe s recently elected president of the sor of chemistry, program Florida English Association, chairman for their national and Robert S. Carr, has been meeting. named a judge in the nation Dr. Guy Forman, chairman wid e short story competition and professor of physics, was sponsored by the National Socielected chairman of the South ety of Arts and Letters . eastern Section of the American Dr. Alfonso Gonzalez, chairPhysical Society. man and associate professor of Other appointments include geography, was appointed pro-M. G. Kobasky, program advis gram chairman and a member er of the Center for Continuing of the Professional Standards Education, who has been named and Status Commfssion of the southeastern regional represen Florida Society of Geographers. tative for the Committee on Henry Winthrop, Chairman of Education for the Aging of the Interdisciplinary Social Sci Adult Education Association of ences, has been appointed to the the U . S . , and educational advis editorial board of Sociologia Re-er to the Arthritis Foundation. 4 He also is one of seven Flor ida artists whose pictures hang in the Florida pavillion of the New York World's Fair. In 1964, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship for study in Italy and other art centers . Covington is a native of Hillsborough County and is a graduate of Plant City High School. During World War II he served as a fighter pilot. Dr. Beecher said he was giving up his administrative work next summer because of health reasons but he will con tinue as a professor in the Fine Arts program. Beecher is a graduate of ll 1inois Wesleyan Univers ity and was awarded the honor ary degree of Doctor of Hu mane Letters from his alma mater in 1962. He joined the faculty in 1959, after serving for nine years as Director o f the Divi sion of Fine Arts at the Uni versity of Florida. By Board Of Appecds "Within this God is known in, and is mar'ii fest in human consciousness, '

2 -THE ORACLE -Feb. 1. 1967, U. of Sowth Tampa H r try F stival In Mar h Student poets and oral read ers have been invited to enter tryouts to represent USF In the Fourth Flot'ida Poetry Festival according to Almll J. professor ot speech and director of festival. n J• ta be held 10 and 11. Original poems st10uld be submitted in triplicate to thtt office of the Speech Dep!lrt ment, Engineering B\Ulding (ENG) 33 by 5 p.m Tuesday, Feb. 14, They should nave the auther's name, address telepl)one number. Oral readera must sign on sheeta posted beside the door to the affice no late!' than 5 p.m. next Wednesday. BOTH GRADUAT.E; and llO dergraduate students are eligible. Those chollen to repre sent USF will join student rl! presentatives from 19 other Florida universities and col leges In either the Poets' Workshop or the individual oral interpretation of poetry. There is no restriction on elPsychologists Discuss Sex CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 7. HELP WANTED • Want to be more than a face in the crowd? •BOOTS e JEANS •CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH 50c ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. \ t, Mark Whistle, Plunk' Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA TR Happenings Clearwater St. Petersburg Come alive! The University C e n t e r (CTR) Valentine Formal will highlight this month's CTR activities. Featured in the coming week is the beginning of a charm course, a discus sion on drugs, and special music show. Tickets for the formal are on sale at the CTR desk. The formal is Saturday, Feb. 11, 9 p.m. 1 a.m. in the CTR ball room. Joe Stagi ' s Orchestra and the Paul St. Denis Dance Band will furnish music. There will be free refresh ments and favors. Dress is formal or semi formal and tickets are $3 per couple. THE EIGHTWEEK charm and self improvement course, sponsored by the (CTR) Lessons Committee, begins today at 2 p.m. in CTR 47. Miss Joanne Torretta, fash ion commentator and charm school director, will instruct the course. Lessons will cover poise, dress, hair styling, skin care and make-up. Fee for the lessons is $1.00. All coeds are invited to sign up at the CTR desk. VIEWPOINT WILL be pre sented by the CTR Special Events Committee at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 8 in CTR 252. As a result of recent pub licity concerning investiga tions into the use of drugs on university campuses, the program is on possession and use of drugs. A representative of the Hillsborough County v i c e squad will present a film and lecture on the disadvantages of possession and use of mari juana. There will also be an open question period. The pro gram will last until 4 p . m., but there will be a break at 3 for thoe who have to leave for classes. TOOT, WHISTLE, PLUNK AND BOOM, will be present ed by the CTR Music Commit tee Monday, at 2 p.m. in CTR 255. "As I See It," a program on folk rock music, will be given by Rick Norcross. NORCROSS, A JUNIOR, is a writer of songs, poetry, and prose. While living and work ing in England for a year, he played guitar and sang with Simon and Garfunkel. As a professional singer, he has Pledge Class Officers Elected By Sororities By MARGARET MASON Staff Wnler . . KAPPA DELTA You're in the Pepsi generation! Sisters and pledges enjoyed an informal party given by their pledge advisor Mrs. Ber nard Abbott Jan. 20. The get together ended a busy week which had included initiation of members and installation of the new Delta Eta Chapter. Frid.ay a slumber party was BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transportation PRICES START $23900 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 INTEREST ••• RATE GUARANTEED ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $151000.00 (MEMBER F.D.I.C.) 12-MONTHS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT In Amounts of '5,000 or More 4%% on Certificates of Deposit in Amounts of $1,000 or More. Free Information on Request Send For Folder 10050 FLORIDA AVENUE (South of Fowler Ave.) PHONE 935-1111 held at the home of Judy Davey in Tampa. The Trimester II pledge class has elected these officers: president, Martha Cle-1 ment; vice-president, P at Nichols; secretary, Mary Judy; treasurer, Karen Hance; scholarship chairman, Cindy Blumenfeld; s o c i a l chairman, Linda Cook; proj ects chairman, Jeri Davis; publicity chairman, Carol Sto vall; songleaders, Mary Joyce Touchton and Linda Cook; guard, Patty Lyons; and chaplain, Jan Segars. TRI S.I.S. A Founders' Day Tea hon oring Tri S.I.S.'s sixth birth day was held Sunday, Jan. 22 at Carrollwood Golf and Coun try Club. Sisters, pledges and alumnae attended the at fair, and enjoyed talking about the sorority's past and present activities. Alpha Delta Pi, national women's sorority, entertained Tri S.I.S. members at a tea Sunday at the home of Mrs. Fred J. Woods in Palma Ceia. Sisters elected these officers for 1967: Geri Giglio, second vice-president; Mary Anne Gilbert, Panhellenic represen tative; Sue Alderfer, his toriUNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 an; Angela Massari, corre sponding secretary ; Barbara Wendling, parliamentarian. New officers of the 1967 pledge class are: Ellie DiMe glio, president; Vicki Vega, secreatary; Linda Koenig, treasurer; Linda Diaz, social chairman; Pam Whitehurst, parliamentarian; Carol Gre co, chaplain; Lauren Les lie, service chairman; and Su zanne Geis, pep and publicity chairman. DELTA ZETA Sisters are very proud of Michele Irmiter who has been tapped for membership by the Gold Key Honor Society. Con gratulations, Michele, on this high honor! Other Delta Zetas who are in the hews are Maria Traina, who will ride on a float in the Gasparilla Day parade, and pledge Caro lyn Leemon, who is a contes tant in the Miss Boynton Beach beauty contest. Delta Zeta repre!lentatives for Greek Week planning are Susan McClure and Diane Ku rek. They are planning the Greek Dabce with brothers of Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Tau Delta fraternities . DELTA PID ALPHA .. Sisters and pledges of Delta Phi Alpha sorority enjoyed a cookout held Saturday, Jan. 21 at the home of their advisor, Dr. Roberta Shearer . The pledges entertained the sisters with songs and skits, and af terward everyone participated in games and sports . The pledges presented the sisters with the sorority's Greek let ters which will be put on dorm windows. TRIDELTA Tri Delta held a Big and Little Sister party Jan. 20. Tri Delta pledges began a study hall on Jan. 22. It will be held in the library week nights from 7 to 9 p.m. Becky Hagler was elected vice president of students for Responsible Government at the convention the 21st. Janis Bell, Alice Crownover, Jean Robert, Holly Gwinn, and Diana Humphreys have recorded their first record. Called the "Fides Five," the girls include songs they sang in Greek sings of the past. .. toured the British Isles, Cana da, and the Eastern United States. His first LP will be re leased sometime next year. "Toot, Whistle, Plunk and Boom" presents contempo rary, interesting music a 1 forms. "As I See It" involves folk wrought music of the Bob Dylan-Phil Oak-Simon and Garfunkel type. The program follows this folk music from its origin through its development of style and technique to what it has come. According to Fred Jenkins, assistant program advisor, Norscross will play tapes as well as discuss the folk music. The performance is informal and the audience is free to join in the discus sion. Vicki Roussman is in charge of "As I See It." THE CTR MOVIE, "Ad vance to the Rear," starring Glenn Ford, Stella Stephens, and Jim Backus will be shown at 7 and 9:45 p . m. Friday and at 7 p.m. Saturday and Sun day in F A'H 101. The film is a Civil War comedy, according to Charles Rodgers of the CTR Movie Committee. A company of Union misfits is sent out West. T h e Confederates capture their horses, their uniforms, and a gold shipment The Yanks plan a wild counterattack and win a hilarious victory. Also the exciting fifth chap ter of "Mystery of the RiverBoat" will be run at each 7 p.m. show. THE CAMPUS CLUB will replace the stereo dance Sat urday, Feb. 4 at 9 p.m. There will be four bands, entertain ment, and dancing. WUSF, Channel 16, will tape the ac tivities for broadcasting. Girls must wear skirts or dresses. 'New Morality' In Focus Debate A Focus parliamentary de bate will be held in room 252 of the University Center Monday, Feb. 6, at 7:30 p . m. The topic of the debate is: "Resolved, that this House Approves of the New Morality.'' All students and faculty are invited, and may participate in a question and answer period which will follow the debate The two guest speakers will be Dr. Leroy T. Howe and Fa ther John Mangrum. Dr. Leroy T. Howe, who will present the affirmative side of the debate, is the Methodist Chaplain on campus. Dr. Howe received his A .B. and M.A. de grees from the University of Miami, and his B.D., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees from Yale Uni ersity. • MORRIS MINOR Complete Sales, Parts, Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE Ltd, Inc. 3500 FLORlDA AVE. Men must wear slacks no jeans will be permitted. Ad mission is free. The CTR Craft Shop is open Tuesdays and Thursdays from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. It is operating on a basis of interest shown, and patrons should register hours requested. Call Fred Jenkins at ext. 637 or come by CTR 156E for information. I and Something New JEWELRY BAGS & UMBRELLAS It's a SURE bet. • • when you patronize 0RA..CLE ADVERTISERS Our advertisers offer a wide range of merchandise and services to you. They nave the latest styles, colors and shapes in everything you need. They offer every thing from dry cleaning to car tuning. Our advertisers like you, or they would not try so to get you to trade with them. show them that you appreciate their effort. Next time you trade with one of the Orade advertisers, say that you saw their ad in the Oracle. Thank you. 0RA..CLE ]. SCOTT PENROD, Advertising Manager • •• j


• j • • I Enotas To Leave SRG; THE ORACLE Feb. 1. 1967, U. of Florida, Tampa 3 Will Support VOTE Proposed SA Changes Official Notices tor, Office of Campus Publications,_ CTR 223, by Thursday afternoon's mall tor Notices for this column should be republicatior the tollowing Wednesday. By JEFF WElL (V.O. T.E.), said that the addimany Enotas brothers are In Manual Continue ceived by the Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Thursday afternoon's campus mail for in clusion the following Wednesday. TODAY Staff Writer tion of Enotas and possibly applying for membership in READER's THEATRE c o F F E E several other fraternities and VOTE." A full report of expulsion HousE: 2 p.m. CTR 252 Students for Responsible 't' 'll USF a two RELIGIONs EAST AND WESTr 1 p.m.. soror1 1es WI give After an "emergency" proceedings -but not other sTUDENT TEACHERS All students CTR 252. Government (SRG) received party system. m t. f SRG Wednesday violations _ would have to be who plan to do their student teaching as FRIDAY Re•r," 7 l t T d ee mg 0 signments in September 1967, and who MOVIE: "Advance to the a a severe blow as ues ay "Once USF a strong night Searles announced that placed in the involved stuhave not yet made applica1ion, are asked p.m. and 9:ol5 p.m., FAH 101 night when Enotas Fraternity, two-party system the Student b to get in touch with Mr. Kinnick in ADM SENIOR SOIREE: 9 p.m. CTR 248. G Enotas, for the time emg dent's permanent record if 130 Immediately. sATURDAY the largest member of SR Association will become a will retain its membership in f R t ts BOARD oF REGENTS meeting: MonMOVIE: "Advance to the Rear," 7 announced its intention to h ff . . the Board o egen s accep day, from 9 a.m .• CTR 252. Luncheon, p.m. , FAH 101. muc more e ective organ!ZaSRG as well as VOTE. sections of the Regent's opE'r-noon, CTR 255-6. STEREO DANCE: 9 p.m., CTR withdraw from the party. tion," stated Cooner. TEACHERS MEETING: Hillsborough SUNDAY He went on to say, "Enotas ating manual as rewritten by County Classroom Teachers' Leadership LOX AND BAGEL'S BRUNCH. 11 a.m. Enotas president Dave . . . t VOTE the USF Student Association. Conference, from B a.m. Saturday in UnlCTR 167-8. SEARLES WENT on to say will continue to aSSIS verslty center; luncheon, 2 p.m. CTR 248. MOVIE: "Advance to the Rear," 7 Searles said several reasons that he bel!'eves that VOTE in drawing up a constitution A Student Association comMEETING: State Committee on School p.m. FAH 101. f Accreditation, 8 a.m. to s p.m. Friday, MONDAY led to their departure rom will become a stronger party and achieving a big indepenrnittee Thursday night adopt-CTR 158. TooT, WHISTLE, PLUNK & sooM. 2 SRG. "We felt that the SRG b f th DEADLINE tor applications tor admis-p m, CTR 251 than SRG because they have dent fratermty mem ered more reviSIOns o e man-sion Into the college ot Business Admlnls-Focus DEBATE: 7:30 p.m., CTR 252. steering committee was overship." ual that went into effect last tratlon Is Friday, Feb. 10, Application TUESDAY b t a broader base of representa-forms may be obtained at BUS 301. POLITICAL UNION: "Criminal Proce extending its use Y a tion. Ken Kitchens, chairman of November. -Kenneth w . Davey dures" 8 p.m. CTR 248 tempt1'ng to formulate party A d' t 1 SRG sa1'd "I am for gi.Vlng coordinator for advising . ccor mg o severa mTHE COMMITTEE will FORTRAN non . credit programming""ement Services pd1icy, the platform stateformed sources two other VOTE all the help they need course tor taculty and staff will open I"' '" . t t be hold an open student hearing Monday, 3 to s p .m., ENG 201. call ext. The organizations listed below w•ll ments were oo vague o fraternities are planning on to create a good two party tonight at 7 in University Cen-526 to enroll. A second section will meet Interviewing on campus on the dates lndl clearly understood, and the t system." each Thursday from 3 to s p.m., begin cated (check with Placement, ADM 280. following Enotas over 0 ter (CTR) 200 for further conning Feb. 9 , in ADM 296. call ext. to for Interview locations>. For complete. de recent SRG membership drive VOTE. S!'deration of the student wel-enroll. scriptions and to slgn. for "n Interview lacked a sincere effort to "GAINING fraternity memCOBOL non-credit programming course, see the Placement Office, Af?M 280, ext. "Enotas is interested in a hers is as important to VOTE fare part of the manual. Wilt open Wednesday Feb. 8, from 3 to 612. bring independents into the strong Student Association, . ld 5 p.m. In ADM 26. Call ext. 141 to en-as independents are to the Another suggestion wou roll. TUESDAY, FEB. 14 -Pan American party." and the best way to achieve fr t th STAFF ORIENTATION for new personPetroleum: geologists, geophysicists; ge. success of SRG," said remove om a umvers1 Y e .,. 1 will continue today and Friday in ology, math, physics, engr. Vitro Ser-"ENOTAS WILL offer assisthis is through a strong wellSearles. Jurisdiction over a civil of-ADM 280 beginning at 8 :30a.m. vices: technical; EE, ME, chem. d f' d tw t t '• cENTRAL RECEIVING PICKUP Ef RCA P.m Friday to Dr. Orr or Dr. Wright. grams; all fields, prefer adm. Gener Any' student is eligible; selection will be al Foods (Maxwell House D1v): sales and based on scholastic record, knowledge of sales mgmt, product mgmt; bus adm, lib Spanish, feasibility of the proposed stud_y arts. Lybrand, Ross Bros and Montgom lll'ld general maturitY for overseas expert ery: staff accts tor auditing, mgt con ence suiting service, and taxahon; acctg. U:S. RESEARCH SPACE -The Clinical Dept. of Agriculture: audltor. special Teaching and Research Building Commit agents; acctg, all fields (interest & apt! tee requests that staff members who an tude tor investigation work). Monten"?ro ticipate needs for clinical teachmg or re& co.; public acctg; ac7tg .. Flor1dr search space for 1969-70 submit a stale Power Corp. : various, techniCal 1n eng ment in writing of what they expect to neering; engr (EE, Se1rs, _Roe do to the chairman, Dr. Clarence Webb, buck & co.: mgmt trammg program, all ENG 222, prior to Thursday, Feb. 2. fields. SCHOLARSHIP APPL-ICATION DEAf? FRIDAY, FEB. 17: Arthur Andersen: LINE Js today, for the academoc assistant accts; accl!! All State tn_sur year Only applications rece1ved by 4 ance Co.: adm. tramees, underwnter, p . m .' today will be considered for scholar-claim adjuster, mgmt troinees.: all f1el.ds. , ships which become effective next. fall Florida state Board of Health. mlcrob10I quarter. Application forms are avaolable ogist; bioi sciences (bact or b1oll. U.S. at the Office of Financial Aids, ADM 166, GOS I • 8 :00 Alcoholtcs Are People ed ln the University lobby. Notoces b Playhouse of specl• l events or meet1ngs of general e s 1 FRIDAY Interest should be receiVed by the Dtre c 5 :00 Brother Buzz TAMPA'S NEWEST & Largest Authorized VOLVO DEALER Complete Sales, Pam Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE LTD, INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 :00 Enfoque (Spani•h News Roundup) 6:3 0 NASA: Man and Space 7 :00 Theater 30 7 :30 The Stock Market 7:40 Grow and Show 8:00 Teatro Frances 8:30 You are There 9 : 00 Charlie Chaplin 9:30 The Valiant Years MONDAY 5 :00 Functional English (CB 102) 5 :30 Mlss Nancy's Store 6 :00 Frortiers of Scienc e 6:30 Compass 7 :00 Math 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 You And the Law 8 :00 T h e Valiant Years 8:30 Y o u Are There 9 :00 Desilu Playho u s e TUESDAY 5:00 Films For F;eedom 5:3 0 Miss Nancy' s Store 6 :00 Discovering America ,---------------.. JACK SHERRILL I Suite 1700 Exchange Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 223-1511 . " representing New Pledges Initiated By Five Fraternities ZETA Pm EPSILON Zeta Phl Epsilon, colony of Delta Tau Delta, served as host to members of the Tampa Alumni Association of Delta Tau Delta at a smoker held Friday evening, Jan. 27. Special guest was Norman MacLeod, immediate past president of Delta Tau Delta. Saturday evening Zeta Phi Epsilon enjoyed a party in honor of its new pledges at the Tampa Men's Garden ClubThe pledges for Trimes ter II are: Joe Kaish, LeRoy Merkle Jr., Philip Derenthal, Wayne Lee, John Pennington, Mike Grear, Bill Yates, Tom Jacob, John Sams, Ronald Nason, and Bob Wallace. The new officers for trimes ter II are: Pres. Tom Demmo, Vice pres. Ray Long, Corresponding Secretary Joe , Williams, Recording Secre tary Herb Clark, Treasurer Jim Hinkel, and Pledgemast er Mike Frey. With the basketball season underway, Zeta Phi Epsilon has two wins with no defeats beating Kappa Sigma Chi and Alpha Tau Omega . TAU KAPPA EPSILON The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon will welcome their new pledges at an initiation party at the Tampa University TKE House Saturday night, with the Epsilon Beta Chapter of Tampa University in atten dance. The new pledges are Carl Buick , Mike Piscitelli, Tom Batura, John Rodgers, Chuck Wilder, Paul Cepero, Van Cecil, Jerry Thorne, Kirk An ders, David H. Oswald, Alan Bair, Jack Crapeau, Stan Mu sial, Gunther Morse, Jim Scelfo, Michael J. Fuller, and Bill Dudley . TKE has the sec ond largest pledge class on campus . This past weekend the brothers joined the EB Chap ter of TKE at the University of Tampa for a very enjoya ble party to welcome both Chapters' pledges. its semi-annual pledge initia tion banquet at the Branch Ranch near Plant City last Friday night. Colony activities and colony members were also initiated at this time. "The P e a s a n t s" from Miami provided music and entertainment after the fami ly style meal. Guests at the function included Sig Ep colo ny counselor Ray King, for mer Sigma Phl Epsilon (SPE) district governor, director of chapter services and field rep resentative, and USF Andros resident counselor Bob Helge son and their wives. William Cross, SPE district 12 governor, initiated nine pledges from this trimester's IFC Rush into the colony Sun day, Jan. 22. The new pledges are: Eddie Knight, Bob Maas, John Me d a g l'i a, John McCracken, John Murray, John Dugger, Vance Pearson, Carl Austin and Dan Drake . Secretary Tom Parke has submitted an article on the local colony to the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, the fraterni ty's official publication, for possible publication in the February . Sig Ep brothers are expect ing a visit from their national f i e 1 d representative, Ric Myers, during the trimester. He will advise the colony on the necessary procedure for preparing to submit a petition for a chapter charter, which will probably be during the fall quarter. After Governor Cross completed the initiation ceremony, he discussed differ ent ideas for colony activities during the trimester. Colony pledges from Tri mester I have completed their service project. Pledges, with the help of several brothers, renovated a youth center in the VISTA project at Wimau ma, Fla. the project included painting of the building, both inside and out, as well as physical repairs to the prem ises. ALPHA PID OMEGA A brief history of Alpha Phi Omega shows that this ser vice fraternity was founded at Lafayette College, Easton, Pa., on December 16, 1925, and since then has grown to 88,000 members and 380 char tered chapters. During its last meeting ot Trimester I, the Student Af fairs Committee recognized the APO colony of USF. The next step is nationalization at the end of this trimester or the beginning of the next. APO colony , USF chapter, has a service project at Chin segut Hill . The fraternity is cleaning out a pond on the Chinsegut property oand has made two trips there so far. Other projects for the future include service to the school, community and nation. At the end of February a smoker will be held for pro spective members. To be a member of APO a student must have a satisfactory grade point ration and have been a member of a youth group. The next regular meeting will be Monday, at 2 p .m. in University Center (CTR) 203. LAMBDA em ALPHA Over 120 members and guests attended the pledge party at the Hillsborough County Wild Life Club last Saturday. Music was provided by The Other Half. Ralph Ruso is the newly elected vice president, in addition to the duties of vice president he will be in charge of public relations. The semi annual pledge brother "Red bug camp out and wood stomp" will be held Saturday near Baum, Fla. New pledges initiated into Lambda Chi last Tuesday Applications Due In Best Dressed Friday Contest were: Frank Pancatto, Norris Hilliary, Kirk Haus, Sheldon Baret, Mike Tinnent, Jim Harkey, John Marshall, and Dave Delaney. ENOTAS Enotas Fraternity held a party Friday night in honor of their new pledges. The party was at the Cruisacade Club where the music was fur nished by the Princetons. Saturday afternoon 20 old Enotas pledges were initiated in a formal ceremony held at the Christ the King Catholic Church. The ceremony was followed by a banquet at the Sweden House Restaurant where Dene Hurbert Wunder lich and former Governor Leroy Collins were the guest speakers. On Sunday afternoon the new pledges were inducted in a formal ceremony held at Christ the King Catholic Church which was attended by many local prominent members of Sigma Alpha Ep silon and many prominent faculty members. The newly inducted brothers of Enotas are Ron Dureau , Jeff T. Weil, Jeff S. Weil, Mike Stewart, Ron Saccino, Jim Montgomery, Joe Alvar ez , Ed Mulder, Vin Rossie, Larry Turner, Steve Burger, John Ragan, Joe Suttanti. Mike Lackman, Ray Flem ming, Steve Co!ley, Mike Mi nardi, and Phil Walker. Congratulations to the new brothers of Enotas . ARETE On Jan. 4, Arete brothers and selected guests gathered at the Tampa Men ' s Garden Club for the Semi Annual Bioya Blastoff. Jan. 18, the brothers and pledges met with the area Phi Delta Theta Alumni for a banquet at the Causeway Inn . The Arete Pledge party was held at the Hawalian Village Saturday night. Music was p ro vided by the Savages. grievances to the Board of Regents. The committee also suggest ed the change of the word "administrative" when used with "due process" to the word "legal." COMMITTEE HEAD Jack McGinnis said that change was suggested because the committee felt "administra tive due process" was vague and ill defined but that "legal due process" was provided for by the United States Con stitution. Section 7.3 of "In:;titutional Responsibility for Student conduct" requires that "where serious variations from ac-.. wittlinger Play To Be Given Sunday At 7:30 Karl Wittlinger's disturbing dramatic play "Do You Know the Milky Way?" will be pre sented by The Bishop's Compa ny of Burbank, Calif., at Tem ple Terrace Methodist Church, 5030 Temple Terrace Highway, Sunday at 7:30p.m. The German born actor has described his play, (which has been performed to more than 9,000 audiences around the world and translated into nine languages) as being a tragi comedy. "The play cannot be a comedy because what the world ceptable behavior occur ... a full report shall be placed in the permanent record of the individual concerned." The students' p r o p o s a I would make the report re quired only if the case in volved expulsion. SECT I 0 N 7.31 outlining "Administrative Procedure" gives a university the respon sibility for "standards consid ered appropriate for the be havior of students . " The students suggested that part should include the word "all" standards for more clar ification. Another part of Section 7.31 reads: "University discipline is considered in a completely separate context from that exercised by civil authorities in civil and original proceed ings." THE STUDENTS inserted following that: "The universi ty shall hve no jurisdiction over an offense unless it is in violation of the university's regulations." It requires that a request for appeal to the Board of Re gents "shall be in writing and shall be submitted to the Chancellor through the pres ident of the institution con cerned within 30 days after the decision is rendered ... " T h e committee revision would strike the w o r d s "through the president of the institution concerned . . . " can do to man can be too pain------------ful and ugly. Yet it cannot be a tragedy because the good in man, though it may be stopped , even mrn:dered, can never be annihilated." "Do You Know the Milky Way?" is a powerfully reveal ing struggle of a man to find his true identity. He sees the world as it can be and not as it is. He is unashamed to admit to such feelings as "faith" and "fear" and to learn the potentials of both. The plot is tense, dramatic and revealing, as we find a re turning war veteran a patient in a psychiatric hospital where be attempts to prove himself sane. It may seem a contradiction to describe the play also as charming, wistful and delicate . But so it is! Internal Affairs Holds Budget Hearinq Today The Student Association In ternal Affairs Committee will hold open hearings today and tomorrow to review the SA budget for 1967-68, Chairman Jim Cooner, 2CB, sai d . The meetings will start at 2 p . m . , in University Center (CTR) 226 both days, and stu dents are invited . DiAMOND RENT A RIDE NOW TAMPA'S ONLY -Cycle Rental Service Easy To Ride • Free Riding Lessons. HOUR, DAY, WEEK RATES • • • On Campus We Will Pick Up Return Groups of 6 or More Rentors • • • MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR OUR TRAIL RIDE & WIENER ROAST SAT. NITE, FEB. 18. • • • COMPLETE CYCLE SALES SERVICE & ACCESSORIES YAMAHAS KAWASAKIS BRIDGESTONES OVER 50 NI?W and USED CYCLES TO CHOOSE FROM BUY OR LEASE-TERMS OPEN 10 to 10 EVERY DAY PH. 932-4601 Corner Fla. Ave. & Temple Terrace Hwy. • Across from Northgate. RINGS • OtAMONCS • P'INE WATCH .. EPAII't • OIAMONO SETTINCI • ENGRAVING Open Fridays 'til Nine 31102 Nl:f>TUNE (AT CALli: MABRY) T"'Mf>A. P'LORIOII. PH: 2153 MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I I I I I I I I TKE's annual service proj ect, selling poppies for the Woman's Auxiliary of the American Legion, is now ready to commence. This project will envolve the pledg es and brothers . Friday is the last day for students in the CTR Ballroom coeds to enter the Best Dressed on that day at 2 p.m. The final Contest. The is judging will be done by a panel bemg sponsored by the Umver -f 1 t d d d •t ill sity Center (CTR) Fashion ? se ec e ges , 1 _w • LANZ ORIGINALS e ELEGANT LINGERIE Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS ._.,... _____________ ... C 'tt d ed t all mclude modeling and mterv1ews • MONOGRAMMING • ATIRACTIVE SPORTSWEAR • HANDBAGS, JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES Nat SWANN PHONE.876-3355 USF SERVICE SPECIAL The USF Tekes will play the University of Tampa Tekes in a basketball game Thursday night. ALPHA! TAU OMEGA omrn1 ee, an 1s open o u th . d full-time female students with ======:;:=====:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:;;;;;;;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::; at least a 2.0 grade point aver-1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -------------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD --75• Per Day SEE e ELECTRIC e MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0,059 Alpha Tau Omega fraternity honored their new pledge class with a party at the Cruise a Cade Club last Saturday. The following were the newly installed pledges. Troy Larry Freeland, John Galla gher, Jim Hankins, Gil Jannel li, Jim Ragsda l e, Jack Re nalds, Butch Ringelspaugh, Pat Trimble . The brothers and pledges further celebrated the end of rush with a football game. The brothers threatened ex tensive grievance upon the pledges if they lost. After vio lent bodily contact one pledge managed to survive. The final score for the pledges sake cannot be revealed. The pledge class will be led and trained by the mighty might of ATO, Mike Garcia. EPSILON Sigma Epsilon Colony held age. Entrants do not need to be supported by any organization, but they must have the signa ture s of six supporters. "The committee is sponsoring this contest as part of our effort to help the students to be more conscious of their appearance and of current fashions. We also feel that this contest offers an excellent opportunity for girls who are interested in fashion and modeling careers , " accord ing to S a ndy Wedeles, of the Fashion Committee . The main criterion in judgin g will be appropriateness in dres s ing for all occasions , neat ness and good grooming, and general overall appearance. Contestants should also b e pho togenic , since the national judg ing will be based only on photo graphs, she said. The first elimination will be Wednesday, F e b. 8, and will be done j> y student voting. Contes tants will be presented to the WIN 3 DAY 2 NIGHT VACATION AT A GULF BEACH RESORT STOP IN AND TRY TO OPEN THE TREASURE CHEST ON YOUR WAY TO OR FROM THE UNIVERSITY -if the Key Fits, YOU WIN UNIVERSITY CITGO '30th and Fowler Telephon ,\ 930-4931 for Complete rAttails • TIRE SALE SAVE UP TO 50% • SPECIALS on Motor Tuneups, Minor Repairs


EditoriRI\.CLE Vol. 1 No. 18 Feb.l, 1967 Published every Wednesday In the school by the Unlv>rsi ty of South Florida 4201 Fow l e r Ave., Tampa , Second class postage paid at Tampa , Fla., 3360t , under Act of Mar.3, 1879. Printed by The T i mes Publishing Company , 51. Petersburg. Circulation Rates S i ngle COPY !non-students) --------------. 10C Mall subscrtplions ----------------$4 Schoo l yr. The Ora cl e Is writ1en and edited by students at the University of South Fl orida . Editorial views herein are not necas .. rily those of fhe USF admln lstralion. Offices: Univer sity Center 222, phone 98831, News , ext. 6U; actv•rtisfng , ext. 620. Dlldlines: general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednosday ; letters to editor 4 p.m . Friday , classl fieds , 9 a.m . Monday. Harry Haigley ___ . ----------------------Editor Julian Efrid -----------Managing Editor Lee Sizemore -----------------Sports Editor Polly Weaver __ ... -------------Feature Editor Scott PenrOd • -----------Advertising Manager Stu Thayer __ ------------------News Editor Larry Goodman -----------Fine Arts Editor Tony Zappone ---------Assis ta n t Managing Editor D r. , Arthur M . sanderson --------Prof . Steve Yates -----------Gtntrll Mgr.


n;e .y l• D tl re 1, ? A tr !e ! ' Y :e 1i!\ 1c h l, S i!t s ; t s n . 0 e .. a e y ) Since people won't write us, we have to go out to find out what they are talking about. Biggest topic at the moment, it seems, is that of the division made in the fraternity league by the intramural office. Neal Earls, student director of men's intramur als, told a group of team representatives last Wednes day that the division was made in order to give inde pendent teams an equal amount of scheduled games. Presently, all 12 fraternities are participating in in tramural basketball and probably will do likewise in tennis and softball the two other league sports. The basketball league is divided into six divisions Fraternity A and Fraternity B comprising two of the six. The scheduling for the fraternities as to which league they a,re in is on a rotation basis -with each fraternity meeting each other fraternity in league competition an equal number of times. TffiS SEEMS A FINE and dandy idea, but after watching it in operation, we disagree. Seems like oth ers do also because that's what many have been talk ing about. Enotas, the largest fraternity on campus with 86 active brothers, were last year's champions and have demonstrated that they intend to stay that way this year. The first game they played, they won over Sig Ep 44-24 in a game that was close and even except for five minutes periods in both halves. Netmen Open Season Friday Coach Spafford Taylor's men's tennis squad opens Its 11-game schedule Friday against RolUns College. The match will be played on USF's lighted courts, starting at 6 p.m. Taylor has three lettermen return ing from last season's team, which posted a. tirst -year S-6 record. Members of the squad are, bottom row,left to right, Dick Howze, Jim Rinehart, and Francois de Ia Mena.rdiere. Back row, from left, Larry Bell, Charles Heath, Richard Gaston, and Albert Blevins. (-USF Photo) USF Faces Rollins; Rips Past FSU 8-1 By JEFF SMITH matches by taking all six. ing; portions of the doubles play. Sports Writer Sharon Crowley, Brahman USF now hits the road for five . , sophomore, provided plenty of straight matches, one being the South Florida s women netexcitement as she clipped FSU Women's Invitational Ten ters, 2-0 the young season, Kathy Harris 6-1, 10-8. nis Tournament. Other matches travel to Wmter Park Saturday Doubles action found USF's include Broward JC and a ref?r a crucial matc.h against Rol-Elesa Nelson teaming with Tish turn match against FSU. lms College, starting at 10 a.m. Adams to defeat Kathy GeraMarch 18 is the final home Jo Anne Young, co.m-ghty and Miss West 6-2, 8-6. match of the seas on, which pits mentmg .on " the. upcommg Tish's sisters Jacquie and the Brahmans against Rollins. match, said, Rollms defeated Gwenda stopped Bunny Smi th FSU 8-1 Friday, and we'll need and Nancy Hammerstrum 6-1 . RESULTS . a good showing for the win." ' Smgles -1 . Ttsh Adams USF's 1966 squad, which fin6-iWRIDA STATE'S only vic(USF) defeated Linda West lshed 5-3 lost to Rollins twice h H a H (FSU) 6-1, 6-0. 2, Elesa Nelson 4-3 and '5-2 St Pete's tory d et td (USF) defeated Kathy Geraghty and ISS arrts owne s (FSU) 6 1 6-1 3 J Ad Club also dropped the BrahDebbie Garrison and Miss (U . ' . . aBcqute mans 4-3. C 1 9 7 6 1 SF) defeated unny Sm1th . ey • ; . (FSU) 6-2, 6-1. 4. Gwenda SATURDAY'S match agamst Miss Nelson s serv1ce was Adams (USF) defeated Nancy FSU was toward the especially effective in the secHammerstrum (FSU) 6-0, 6-1. 5. state champ10nsh1p as the Brah-ond set of the doubles match as Debbie Garrison (USF) defeat mans beat the Seminole lasses she continually smashed balls ed Heidi Hansen (FSU) 6-2, 6-4. 8-1. FSU, coached by Ann past her 6. Sharon Crowley (USF) de Lankford, are now 3-5. Endurance pa1d off for the feated Kathy Harris (FSU) 6-1 Tish Adams sta rted the ball Brahmans as the Seminoles 10_ 8 ' The Big E's second game was a different story, however. TEP was the victim and after the gusting wind cleared the smoke last Friday, the scorecard read 70-20a score not too satisfying on either side of the fence. rolling for USF, defeating were noticably slower in the _ 1 T Adams FSU's Linda West 6-1. 6. South later stages of the singles and Nelson (USj!') defeated nmf!•BE!&Ihiihibi; 8* Florida dominated the singles matches, and also sluggish durWest and Geraghty ( FSU) 6-2 , 8-6. 2. J. Adams and G. Adams TEP WAS ALSO on the wrong side of a 62-10 count in their game with Arete (or Phi Delta Theta-which ever you prefer at the moment). Another example was ATO's 50-10 bash of PiKA. Theta Chi Omega has also taken it on the chin with several unimpressive scores. The point these people are trying to make is that smaller fraternities can very rarely compete on the same level with the larger fraternities in team sports. Football holds a prime example (even though we hate to say it because we were on the losing side) in the Arete win over Sig Ep 61-0. Of course, there are isolated instances when games between larger and smaller fraternities were close, but this is the exception, not the rule. Feb. 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 5 Enotas Romps In Pow-er Show Fraternities, with their active enrollment, look Enotas raced to the top of the Fraternity A league with two 86 quick victories last week . With 84 the front three averaging nearly like this: Enotas Sigma Nu Arete ATO 6-4, Enotas controlled the :. boards on both ends of the court Tuffs 0-1 Sigma Nu No. 201 Seminoles 0-2 GDI 0-2 ANDROS Mu2 E 1-0 Lambda Chi Alpha. Delta Tau Delta Sigma Epsilon Colony TEP in their 44-24 win over Sig Ep 59 and then trounced an out 45 manned TEP five 70-20. Eta 0-0 Theta 0-1 ALPHA 4 West 2.{) TKE PiKA 43 Arete looked as if they would 42 provide the stiffest competition 40 for Enotas as they put win No. 37 2 on the record book with a vic 1 East 1-1 2 East 0-1 3 West 0 Two are on provisional status and are still induct ing pledges. They are Kappa Sigma Chi and Theta Chi Omega. Kappa Sigma Chi seems to be the stronger, athletically, of the two as is attested by their close 34-30 loss to Sigma Nu last week Their emphasis is athletics in general and football in particular, so ex pectations from many put them at the near top of the heap come next fall The rise of Kappa Sigma Chi would make a bal anced and even two division, six team fraternity league with inter-play only in tournament and in pick-up games. With the division for the original ten by brother population and the addition of the provi sionals on the basis of strength, the two divisions would like this: FRATERNITY A FRATERNITY B Enotas Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Epsilon Colony Arete TEP ATO TKE Lambda Chi Alpha PiKA Kappa Sigma Chi Theta Chi Omega Hypothetically, and statistically. This would make games closer and more exciting in division play. It's only a suggestion, but one that both the Ora cle sports staff and many fraternity men would like to see tried. r' Maybe a small voice will echo this when the plan ning conference for next year's intermaurals is held on Aprill. ylylyl Got this note from Enotas brother Jeff Weil the other day: Several records were broken as the Rats edged the Zombies in the annual Zeta Relays Tuesday, Jan. 24. . The event took place in the Zeta parking lot at 1 a.m. last Tuesday morning. Craig Fea.therman of the Rats broke Rob Rober son's old record of four minutes and 19 seconds over the %-mile course by almost four seconds. The Rats, aided by Mike Stuart, Ron Saccino and Featherman's record breaking effort, broke the old team record of 13:12 by 19 seconds. The old record was set in 1965 by Roberson, Jeff Weil and Bob "Tuck" Stricklin. The course went from Zeta around Beta and Gamma to behind Delta and back to Zeta. That's all Weil was saying and we couldn't get any more information from him or his brothe rs. But it does seem strange that all the names mentioned were on either last tri's Enotas pledge roll or last spring's Enotas pledge list. Stores in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater, Lakeland and throughout the South. /' tory over TKE. In other men's intramurals , tennis began Monday and will run until next Friday, Feb. 9 with each team playing twice, arranging their own matches . That schedule is: FRATERNITY A ATO vs. Sigma No No. 2 Delta Tau Delta vs. Lambda Chi No. 2 Enotas vs. Kappa Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Chi vs. Delta Tau Delta Lamgda Chi Alpha No. 2 vs. ATO Sigma Nu No. 2 vs. TKE Delta Tau Delta vs. TKE FRATERNITY B GDI vs. Arete Pi KA vs. Sigma Nu No. 1 Lambda Chi Alpha No. 1 vs. SigEp Lambda Chi Alpha No. 1 vs. PiKA Sig Ep vs. Arete BETA BETA Ground East 2-0 2 East 2 3 West 2-0 1 West 1 1 3 East 1-1 4 West 1 2 West (forfeit) 0 1 East (forfeit) 0-1 SCHEDULE Monday PiKA vs. Sigma Nu 1 P.E.M .vs. Seminoles 2 Kopp's Killers vs. New Spritis 3 Tuffs vs. GDI 4 Beta 3 West vs. Beta G. East 5 Lambda Chi vs. TEP 6 Tuesday Sig Ep vs. Arete 1 New Spirits vs. P.E.M. 2 Beta 3 West vs. Beta 4 West 3 Chiefs vs. Sigma Nu No. 2 4 Eta vs. Theta 5 Kappa Sigma Chi vs. PiKA 6 Wednesday TK.Evs. TEP1 2 East vs. 2 West Beta 1 West vs. Beta 2 East 2 3 West vs . 3 East 3 East vs. 2 East Enotas No. 2 vs. GDI 3 2 West vs . 3 West Tuffs vs. New Spirits 4 ANDROS 5 Seminoles vs. Sigma Nu No. 2 Zeta vs. Lambda I Alpha 4 West vs. Alpha 2 East Theta vs. Mu 1 East 6 Mu 1 East vs. Zeta Thursday Lambda 1 vs. Theta Sig Ep vs. TKE 1 ALPHAI Beta 1 West vs. Beta 3 East 2 1 East 4 West Chiefs vs. Kopp's Killers 3 2 East No. 1 vs. 3 East P.E.M . vs. Tuffs 4 2 East No.2 vs. 3 West ATO vs. Theta Chi Omega 5 3 West vs. 2 East No. 1 Lambda Chi vs . Enotas 6 3 East vs. 1 East Friday 4 West vs. 4 East Alpha 2 East vs. Alpha 3 West 2 East No. 1 vs. 4 East 1 RESULTS Seminoles vs. GDI 2 Kopp's Killers 27, GDI 15 Beta 3 East vs. Beta G. East Sigma Nu 75, TCO 9 3 Lambda Chi 23, Sig Ep 14 Kopp's Killers vs. Tuffs 4 Chiefs 33, Enotas No. 2 23 Sigma Nu No. 2 vs. Enotas B3W 32, BlW 24 No. 2 5 Delta Tau Delta 29, AT? 10 Sigma Nu vs. Delta Tau Delta . Sigma Nu 34, Kappa S1gma 6 Chi 30 New Spirits 51, Sigma Nu No. .-.----ANNOUNCING 2 28 AlE 34, A2E 32 Kopp's Killers 20, Seminoles 16 Enotas 44, Sig Ep 24 B2E 45, B3E 14 Chiefs 55, Tuffs 37 A4W 20, AJW 11 FRATERNITY A Lambda Chi 2 Enotas 2-0 Arete 2-0 TKE0-2 TEP02 Sig Ep0-2 FRATERNITY B Delta Tau Delta 2-0 SigmaNu2-0 ATO 1 1 PiKA 1-1 Kappa Sigma Chi 0 2 Theta Chi Omega 0-2 INDEPENDENTS PEM3-o Kopp's Killers 2-0 Chiefs 2-1 New Spirits 2-1 Enotas No. 21-2 BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive SIMCA Franchised New Car Dealer "The Tough Frisky Imports Backed By Chrysler Motors Corp. 5-Year or 50,000Mile Warranty." -COMPLETEPARTS & SERVICE Bay Auto Sales & Service Ltd. Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. Windjammers Set Meeting For Friday Brahman T k (USF) defeated Smith and an e rs Hammerstrum (FSU) 6, 6-1. 3. Hansen and Harris (FSU) de feated Garrison and Crowiey Meet Tough FSU (USF) 9-7, 6-1. USF's sailing club, the Wind-Bob Grindey's B r a h m a n backstroker Mike Szydlo. jammers have invited students swimming team, 1-3, will meet Dave Naffziger, Tom Houston. and staff members to attend tough Florida State Saturday at ,Joh n Cummings, and Jim Mar Friday's meeting at 2 p.m. The Tallahassee. FSU, 3-1, toppled ton combined for USF's only room number is available at the highly ranked Florida, but first place finish. They were Cl'R information desk. since then has lost to North Car credited with 3:34. 1 in the . . . . olina State. 400-yard free relay. Sailmg. expenence Is "Florida State is one of the essary smce as the WmdJam-t t . th tr , G . RESULTS mers have a training program dop e y, tr v 400 medley rela y-Miami for beginners. The club has an deyf . Fl a hnoh ou e (Szydlo Coleman Whee ler Bob t . h dul h' 1 d e ea mg or1 a, w o as won , , , ac 1ve sc e e w 1ch me u es 12 t . ht SEC t'tl , Butler) 3 :49.2. regular regattas s ratg I es. ____ ___ USF set two new records Sat-1,000 freestyle 1. Brenz a urday , but had a rough time as (M) 11 :22.6. 2. Barry (M) Women Softball Start Miami's Hurricanes top p e d 11 :30.0. 3. Ware (USF) 11 :32.1. them 70-34 at Miami. Hurricane 200 freestyle -1. Mit chell coach Lloyd Bennent's squ ad, (M) 1 :54.5. 2. Naffziger (USF) Play which was 7-1 last year, cur1:58.0. 3. Piesco (USF) 2:12.8. rently holds a 3-0 mark. 50 freestyle 1. Bob Butler The women's intramural softSouth Florida ' s only bright (M) :23.2.. 2. Morton (USF) ball entry deadline was Friday. spots were Steve Stelle and :23.5. 3. .Butler (M) :23.7. A required clinic on the diaAlan Stelter . Stelle swam the v 200 mdlV!dual medley -1. monds for all officials is today 200-yard i.ndividual medley in Szydlo .(M) 2:11.1. 2. Stelle at 4 p.m. Play will begin next 2:11.2, while Stelter recorded a (USF) 2 .11.2 (new USF record). Monday. 2:25.1 clocking in the 200-yard ;3,::;J::;o::;ne::;s::;(::;M::;)::;2:::1::6::.3::. ;:::;::::::::::; breaststroke. Both are new USF The deadline women to enter records, but oddly enough, nei into intram ural badminton is ther was good enoug h for first Feb. 15 with coeds able to form place. a team to play both women's Double winners for the Hurri and mixed doubles. Women canes included Bob Coleman, may enter either, but not both, breastroke and f reestyle artist, UNIVERSITY TERRACE MOTEL • APTS • Fowler at 53rd St. (Three blocks east of USF) tournaments. freestyler Don Mitchell, and ....., _________ ,., hey ••• PLAYBOY • Does your room mate swipe your Jote1t inue of Playboy? • Wouldn't it be great to f lip through the old iSIUe5 while you for Cl hair cut? e SO COME IN • HAIR CUTTING, FANCY, FANTASTIC & REGULAR • All Your Needs • Modern Vacuum Clippers Keep1 Hair OH Your Neck CAROLYN LANE BARBER SHOP Between Kwik Check and Eckerds Corner Fowler & Nebraska On Campus Interviews for ' Engineering Rotational Programs or Direct Assignments FEBRUARY 14 BS and MS candidates in Engineering, Sciences and Mathematics can talk to RCA, on campus, about our Engineering Rota tional Programs or Direct Assignments in the area of your skills. Openings are in Research, Design, Development, Manu facturing Engineering, Purchasing, or Materials Management. See your placement officer to arrange an interview with the RCA Representative. An Equal Opportunit(f Emplouer THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTROIIICS


6 -THE ORACLE Feb. 1, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa TICKETS AVAILABLE FOR SUNDAY CONCERT I Paris I I I Chamber Orchestra To Play A widely acclaimed chamber orchestra from France will perform here this week. The Paul Kuentz Paris Chamber Orchestra will appear at 3:30 p.m. Sunday in the Theatre-Auditorium as a part of the USF Artist Series. Tickets are on sale today through Friday at the Theatre Box Office between 1 and 5 p . m . The 15 artists won aclaim ----------in North America during the past five years, and in Europe for the past 16 years . The Kuentz orchestra first performed in 1951 and since then, has given more than 700 concerts. Its first American appearance was in 1962. "The seven men and seven women play with precision, skill, and spirit.'' reported the New York Times after a concert at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. THE instrumentation of the group normally consists of seven violins, two violas, two cellos, one double bass, and either a piano, a clavichord or an organ. To this basic unit may be added wind instru ments to achieve the combi nations desired for the presen tation of more complex scores, such as the Bach Bradenburg Concertos. Thus, the ensemble main tains a flexibility and virtuosi ty that enables it to perform works of all styles and peri ods. THE PAUL Kuentz Orches tra has made some 16 record ings. In the United States they have recorded four recor ds for Decca and three for Vox in 1964, with its first rel ease under the Archive Record banner, symphonies, fan fares and suites of Delande and Mouret the group won the highest tribute of the French recording industry, the Grand Prix du Disque. Kuentz Directs The Paris Chamber Orchestra Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a top company. A Geneva, Switzerland jour nal had this to say about the orchestra: "One cannot ask for more meticulously con trolled nuances, more careful ly proportioned balance be tween the various sections . . . in short a LETTER PER FECT but still delicate pre sentation." KUENTZ , organized his en semble of Parisians from prize-winn ing students at the conservatory "l'Ecole Super ieure de Musique of Paris" where he himself was a stu dent and winner of its first prize. Sunday's program will be as follows: Concerto No. 6 ("La Paule") Rameau; Concerto in D Major for Trumpet Torelli ; Concerto in E Major for Violin Bach; Concerto in D Major for Trumpet Telemann; Serenat a nott urna in D Major Mozart; Rumanian Folk Dan ces Bartok. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. 'Triple-A' Will Open Friday On BSA Stage Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 By LARRY GOODMAN Fine-Arts Editor A cast of 18 students will take part in the trimester's first experimental theatre production, "Triple-A Plowed Under . " It will be given from 2-2:50 p . m., Friday, in the Business Administration AudiCAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 tori urn . charged. No admission is "Triple-A" is a piece of doc umentary theatre, according to director Jack Belt, assis tan t professor of theatre arts. The work deals with the dire economic conditions of farm ers and cons u mers in the 1930's . It will be performed in a series of 19 vignettes, which in this case will be short scenes ranging from about 10 seconds to several minutes. The cast is as follows: Frank Morse, Joey Argenio, Joseph John D 'Esposito, BarSee BAL WEEK bara Parker, Howard John . Schmitt, Willard B e c k e r, Barry Mowat, Bob Erwin. Joh n Boyle, John Chamber tDetails next issue) lain, Terry O ' Connor, Peggy "" Apgar, Oscar M a r t e n e t, Wayne Marsh, Ellen Methvin, Susan Stockton and Elaine Levine. STAGE MANAGER will be Frank Morse, assistant stage manager: Claudia Juergen sen; lighting technician: Jim Scott; and costumer: Betsy Levin. "Triple A" was first performed in 1936 and was written by the staff of the Federal Theatre's L i v i n g Newspaper, Most of the vi gnettes were taken directly from newspapers at the time. In one of the scenes a store owner gives a farmer three cents for a bottle of milk and then immediately resells it to a woman customer for 1 5 cents. For convenience and practi cality, Belt has used only a table and two chairs in the sett ing. Brass Choir Tops Concert Selections I t A k A brass choir and sele?tions es from the later part of last from Porgy and Bess Will be century. Bennett also gives . special features of two concerts them a humorous treatment. } we.ek; one today by the The University Community Umvers1ty and one TuesOrchestra will give a concert in day by the Umvers1ty Commut h e Teaching Auditorium'i nity Orchestra . Theatre Tuesday at 8 :30 p.m. 'i The University Band, a stu The concert will be free. dent organization, will perform The University Community today at 2 p.m. at the patio of Orchestra is an amateur sym Fine Arts Humanities Buildphony orchestra, and three k ing-:' A brass choir of six players fourths are students. It has will play Estampie by Nelhybel, about 85 members . 1 a contemporary Czech compos A b a ritone soloist, Gerald M. 1 er. . . . assistant professor of I Durmg the 45 mmute con-mus1c at USF, will sing seleccert, the Band will also play tions from P,orgy and Bess by .. "Suite of Old American DaneGeorge Gershwin. ( es" by Robert Russell Bennett, Other features of the concert ; ; who is most well known for his will be "Su ite from the Water Broadway compositions . "Suite Music" by Handel, the Ninth of Old American Dances" is a Symphony by Shostakovich and !E modernization of American danFetes by Debussy. ' . f:i Beckett Play Said Well-Done ' B y KATIE CAMERON What "the end" meant i s not clear. Perhaps it meant the end of the world or the end of their lives. Several times during the play, Clov, the servant of the blind man , threatened to l eave but d id not. Several times the blind man told Clov to go and then called him bac k. All of this showed their inability to han dle time. It;; . (* Band To Play At 2 P.M . Correspondent A blind man calls into t h e emptiness: "Clov." No 6ne answers . A man looks 0\/t of a window at the world and re ports what he sees: "Zero , zero, and zero." These lines follow the gen eral tone of Samuel Beckett's play "Endgame" which was presented Jan. 28 by the Speech Department. The set for "Endgame," done in Readers' Theatre style, was as limited as possi ble: hand props, but no doors or windows. "Endgame" seemed to have little plot structure. There was little action and dialogue was presented in l!. stream of consiousness manner. Yet, throughout the entire play, the characters also dreaded "the end." Cline To Hold Position Robert S. Cline, dean of the College of Business Administr a tion, has been elected to the Stockholder's Advisory Commit tee of the Northside Bank of Tampa in balloting Jan. 19. While the characters wa vered in constant indecision and engaged in pointless ac tivit ies, the mood also seemed t o shift. Audience response was s p e c i f . i c. Boisterous laughter alternated with tense silence. The actors, Bill Alexander and Gordon Santmyers han dled shifts in mood very deft ly. Doug Kaye and Renee Gross , operating the puppets, projected these characters quite well even in the absence of facial expression. Several s u b t 1 e production touches helped to make this an out standi n g performance. The next presentation is scheduled the latter part of March. The University Band, under the direction of Dr. '(


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