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•I 1 $600 MORE THAN ORIGINAL ; lte2J IFC$J I t1$J I tEQJ lt$J SA Legislature Okays VOL. 1-NO. 19 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, FEBRUARY 8, 1967 Subscription Rate Page 4 $16,030 For '67'68 Photo by Anthony Zappone Preparing For Valentine's Day USF sop homore Charlotte White is busy this week cut ting Valentines from red construction paper in anticipation of the big day 'l'uesday. There probably won't b e much time for handing them out, though, because practically every body will be cutting ofi camp us to enjoq the attraction s at the Florida S tate Fair which closes in 10 days. SA Manual Alterations Start Through Channels B y ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer l revision committee of the StUdents A ssoc iation 1 a s t week put the finising touches on a revised version of part of the Board of Regents Operat ing Manual that covers stu dent welfare. Now the set of rev JsJons starts through bure a ucrati c channels which the committee hopes will eventually t ake it to the Board of Regen ts . It may tak e months. IN THE Feb. 1 m eeti ng , the committee member s suggest ed chan ges that would : 'A-Line' Response Is Good The response to The Or acle's new "ActioJJ Li.{le-619'' has b ee n successful according to Editor HaiTY Haigley. The calls received last wee k are an s wered on Page 4 . "A c tion Line 619" was origi nated to give the s tu dents quick answers to their ques tions about campus activities and problems. It will remain open from 8 a.m. to 5 p . m. fylonday through Friday each week throughout the months ahead. By dialing ex t. 619 and ask ing for the Action Line, ques tions may be asked, no matter how seeming l y trivial. about the caller's pet peeve on cam pus, or a ny r equ es t for action. T he answer will be print ed no later tha n 10 days after th e call i s mad e, Haigley said. "' Make it manda t ory that the university presi den t "au thorize student governments." Establish student govern ments as "a government body, not a class in parlia mentary procedure." "' Establish that campus organizations provide for a di versity of"opi nion. Y Eliminate the ne cessity of havin g a balance of oppos ing speakers for a platform discussion. I/ Permit distribution on campu s of literature signed by author or spons or . "' Permit non universit y controlled s tud ent publica tions. If accepted, t h e rewritten section would give stude nt s considerably more authority than is provided for in the manual which went int o effect last November. The Operatin g Manual is a set of g uidelines est ablished by the Board of Regents by which the state ' s universities are to be run. THE COMMITTEE, head ed by Secretary of Academic Af fairs Jack McGinnis, had al ready made suggestions in a series of previous meeting s that would : "' Give student legislatures in Florida authority to review ne w university s t uden t regula tions. "' Require the unive rsity to compile an d present to e a ch student a copy of all reg ula tions governing him as a stu dent. "' Proh ib it university action against students guilty of criminal offenses unless the offense i s also a violation of schoo l r egul ations . By JEFF WElL and JIM RAGSDALE Staff Writers The Student Association Legislature approved a record $16,030 budget for the 1967-68 fiscal year last Thursday night. The budget was $600 more than the original budget pro posed to the legislature by Secretary of Finance Da v e Searles. The final dra ft of the budget that was approved a f ter a lengthy three hour session , in cluded $2,000 in grants, $800 for the faculty evaluation pro gram , and $3,700 for a f ull time secretary in the SA of fice. OF THE $2,000 in grants the Chief Justice of the Student Court of Re view, for the first time, received a $600 grant. The rema i ning $1,400 is to be distributed by the Awards Committee to deser v ing legis lators, cabinet secretaries, and o the r SA worke rs . The legislature boosted Aca demic A f f a i r s committee hopes of the faculty evaluation program ready by September 1967 by approp riat ing $800 for the program. Jim Cooner, secretary of in ternal affairs, prese n ted rec ommendations for a $1,190 cut Fariner Cites Three Points During Talks By HARRY HAIGLEY Editor J ames Farmer, the former nat ional director of CORE, is sued a plea and a three point plan for thos e who would help the Civil Rights movements. CORE is the Congress of R ac ial Equality, and Farmer was on<> of the of the or ganization, which was a product of the 1940s. Farmer's visit was spon sored by the University Lec ture Series. He spoke on cam pus Friday afternoon and eve nin g. He asked an almost all white audience to help with the Civil Righ ts movement and said it was the responsi b ility of those in the universi ties to translate the "victor t ies" to the public. He also said that the idea of "non-violence hasn't been suc cessful," and that none of t he soci al changes have affected the "hard core poor" or the average Negro. Farmer' s three point idea for increasing the rate of so cial change include: Develop the gro up pres tige of t he Negro. Dev elop the economic po t ential of the Negro commu ni ty and their supporters. I/ Exercise the political power of the Negro. He a lso said that the term "Black Power" was greatly misunderstood and had many negative implications . in the budget proposed to the legislature. AFTER FINAL approval of the budget Cooner resigned as the head of the Internal Af fairs C ommitte e because of "dissatisfaction of the way the budget was rammed through at the last minute." "In our hearings on the bud get," stated Cooner, "the In ternal Affairs committee rec ommended that the traditional practic e of giving cash grants to outstanding SA workers be discontinued for several rea sons. "First of all students are elected to the SA are expected to do a good job and mone tary rewards are not appro priate for doing what is expected of them," said Cooner. "Also th e system of making awards to only the outstand ing members of the SA is un fai r to the many lower level workers who pu t a lot of time into the SA, but get no recog n ition," Cooner asserted. "The Internal Affairs com mittee," he said, "recom mended an Awards B anquet for all SA workers and certifi cates or pl aques to take the place of the cash grants." THE LEGISLATURE also appr oved $475 to print the re vised copy of the SA Constitu tion and then, after a 30 min ute debate, approved $10 0 to carpet the SA office. A resolu tion wa s passed by t he legislature supporting the budget prepared by the Flori -Bookstore Awards $25,000 For Loans By JULIE WILSON Correspondent USF Bookstore will give an estimated $25,000 this year for student scholars hips a n d loans. For the 1967-68 fiscal year, the amount may rise to some $45,000, according to An drew C. Rodg ers, USF busi ness manager. Income does not arise from the sale of textbooks. Al though students pa id about $164,000 for textbooks this tri mester, the bookstore made little if any profit, Bookstore off ici als said. The money making items are supplies and sundry items . The Bookstore is building up a cash reserve which will make it possible to buy texts for cash, th u s saving money for the students, they said . Both Rodgers and bookstore manager John C . Melend i agree that the biggest prob lem faced in the operation of USF's student stores is lack of space. A lack of room, makes it impossible to keep pace with the rapid growth of tl1e stu dent body, Melendi said. Both Argos and the CTR Bookstore were remodeled between tri mesters to increase efficien cy and to provide more floor space. To help alleviate this problem, a new warehouse is being built near the physical plant. In addition, a new store will be opened in the Andros com plex sometime during the lat ter part of t his trimes te r . The Andros B ooks tor e will have ese n tially the same type of in ven tor y as Argos with one major exception . There will be separate lounge w i t h recreational books of all types. Students will be encouraged to sit and read the books with the option of either buying them or re turning them to their shelf. Although t h e staff, which cons ists of 27 full -time and nine part-time employees, is contin u ally striving to in crease effic i ency and is al ways open to suggestions, there is one area in which stu dents should not expect any changes. The "no gum policy " will remain in effec t inde finitely. Rodgers s ays that this is be cause some gum-chewers too ofte n stick gum cha:rs and tables and drop it on the floors. Rodgers su ggests that would-be gum-chewers try the wide variety of mints that is offered in the CTR Bookstore and Argos. USF Students Unaffected By New Basic Pay Scale The new minimum wage law, which went into effect Feb. 1, will have no effect on the students employed by USF according to Donald Colby, coordinator of the Uni versity Placement Service . Under the first parts of the 1966 amendments of the feder al wage hour l aws, eigh t million workers will be earn ing $1 an hour, and those pre viously earning $1.25 an hour will earn $1.40. Colby said that the new wage law will keep the 1,000 students employed by USF at the $1.25 level. The national average pay rate for univ ersi ty employment is $1 an hour. Under the present requiremen!!", GSF will not need to increase itl: wages until 1969 when the minimum wage will be $1.30 an hour. M inimum wages under tl1e new laws will be steadily in creasing for the next two years . By 1968, the minimum wage will increase to $1.15. By 1969, i t will be $1.30; by 1970, $1.45; and up to $1.60 in 1971. Employees of retail stores, restauran ts, hotels, and other enterprises with annual sales of a half million dollars or more will receive most of the wage increases with the re mainder going to farm work ers. da Board of Regents, and re quested that the budget com mittee of the State Legisla ture reconsider its rejection of the budget. Scott Barnett , secretary of special services, announced that there is a possiblity that the Spring Spec tacular could feature a professional carni val which will be set up some where on campus. Student Senator Andy Pe truska was the lone nominee for president pro tempore of the legislature. His name was referred to the Credent ials Committee for final clear ance. SA PRESIDENT J o h n Hogue announced that the ap proval of Dave Searles, as Secretary of Finance and F'rank Stillo, Craig Feather man, Ed Phillips , and Barba ra Molinari to the Finance Committee. V ice president Don Gifford said that impeachment pro ceedings will be brought against a legislator at the nex t meeting because of two unexcused absencees from legislature meetings. Those absent from the meeting were Joe DiEsposito, Bob P asternack, and Irma Westrich. Gainsbrugh Says Output Growth Factor B y JOY BACON Staff Writer "The main reasons for our current and projected future economic growt h are the in creasing size of the labor force and increased output of this force," according to Mar tin R. Gainsbrugh of the Na tio nal Industrial Conference Board. Speaking at the formal dedi cation of the Business Admin istration BWldiug ou . • w. Gainsbrugh said the influx of youth into the business world will have a profound effect on our growing economy. People are now "growing younger," said Galnsbrugh. The decrease in birth rate at the time of the depression and the baby boom following WWII has resulted in a great influx of youth. GAINSBRUGH predicted that t h a t Florida's population would increase by 35 per cent in 1975. The U.S. population, he said, would increase by slightly over 16 percent. A trillion-dollar economy is the estimate for the next dec ade, said Gainsbrugh. Gainsbrugh said that "while poverty has recently become a national issue, the popula tion of households with in comes of less than $3,000 a year . . . has been declining " The BSA includes a main four-story building with 63,000 square feet of space and an adjacent 500 seat auditorium. It is part of a $7.5-million t uilding program begun last year at USF. Oracle Survey Reveals Smiles Are Everywhere LARRY LEISS . . . was ofiered a Tiparillo. LUCY ORLANDO . . . no kin to the city. ANTHONY ZAPPONE . . . What? Me Worry . WAYNE McCLAIN . . . his nam e rhyme s . JANICE LEHOCKI . .. Epsilon's smiling quee n .. ALEXANDER BUCHANAN . . • a. happy man. Chi Square Applied By STlJ TnA YER A l etter to the ed itor of The Oracle last week said the wr iter was not ab l e to d etect a smile on th e face of any USF stude nt as she w a lk e d from class to class. Well, The Oracle staff, ever eager to find the r eal story, went out l as t w eek an d checked to see if it was true. From o ur biased, non random survey, we took our sam ple, d ivided it by the Pearson C orre l ation Coefficient, an d multiplied it by C h i Square (sorry about that Tri Chi) and we came out with an answer. Yes, we did. We found that betwee n 9:45 and 10 a.m., we saw a n av erage of 6.3 smiles per minute on the faces of students walking betw een th e Library and the University Center. THOSE INCLUDED i n our Smile Survey from 1:44 to 1 :53:45 p.m. from the seco nd floor of t he University Center were Jack McGinnis, St udent A ssociation (SA) secretary of academic affairs, Coll ege of Basic Studies staff member Carol Frantz, a nd history p r ofessor Charles Arnade, a ll with smiles on their faces. No smiles were see n in t he Student Association o ffice, one was seen in T h e Oracle office but many frown s were also noti ced there, along with cries of dismay, etc. When we returned, comp l etely n e utral looks and expressions were predominant in the Student A ssociation office. BETWEEN THE University Center and the Administr a tion Buil din g, b etween 11:57 and 11:59:30 a.m., 23 smiles were seen. A group of girls was seen walkin g between the nor t h side of th e University Center and Crescent Hill and 18 were observed wearing bik inis which caused about 118 men walking between Crescent Hill and th e University Center to (See Mor e Smiles on P age 3) LINDA STEW ART . . . a smile is forever . BILL BAIRD . • • never a forced smile. RICHARD AGUERO . . . look at t h ose chop pers . JOAN OICHON . . . I'll never smile again . JOE ANCTIL • • . what's he up to. DULCIE McALiSTER ... didn ' t want to pose.


2-THE ORACLEFeb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Her Own Commandments A coed shows her exterior decorating tal ent by inscribing for posterity her thoughts on the great stone tablets near the west end of Delta. Hall. Workmen are still in the proc-ess of laying sidewalk in the desert-like ex pansion between Andros Cafeteria., Kappa, Lambda, and Mu Halls. FIVE SESSIONS IN ALL Career Series To Begin With USF Opportunities By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer Services of the USF Place men t Office and Developmen tal Center will be discussed at the first session of the Career Lecture Serie s Friday at 2 p.m. in the Engineering Audi torium (ENA) . Donald S . Colby, coordina tor of placement, will explain the services avai lable to the student in the area of job placement after graduation, c areer opportunities and s um mer employment avail a ble through the Placement Office. portunities, salaries and grad uate school opportunities. Lectures will be from 2 to 3 p.m. and are open to all stu dents . Following is a description of the complete Trimester II Ca reer Lecture Series : • • Session 2: Wednesday , Feb . 15, 2 p.m., Un i versity Center Ballroom, "Careers in Business (in cooperation with the Business Administration Club); Frank Jakes, college recruiting sect ion, Ford Motor Company, will lecture. • • Session 3 : Wednesday , Feb. 22, 2 p.m. , ENA, "Ca reers in Federal Service; " Carmen L. Battaglia, person nel management specialist, U.S. Forest Service, will lec ture. • • Session 4: W ed nesday , March 1, 2 p.m., ENA , "Grad uate School Opportunities " with Dr. William Taft , direc tor of Sponsored Research and Mrs. Jane McCants, re search consultant lecturing. • • Session 5 : Wednesday, March 8, 2 p.m. , ENA , "Ca reers in Tea c hing" will be fe a tured. VALENTINE DANCE SATURDAY CTR Judges Announce Sewing Contest Victors The University C e n t e r (CTR) Fashion Committee presented its first sewing con test Jan. 30 in tbe CTR Ball room highlighting the week's activities on the CTR calen dar. M e an w h i l e, t h e Best Dressed Girl Contest will be held today in the CTR Ball room at 2 p.m., "Viewpoint" will discuss drugs today at 2 p . m. in CTR 252, and Satur day has been set for the Val entine Dance in the CTR Ball. room from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. THE WINNING entries in the sewing contest were cho sen from 43 garments in three categories. Marsha Reeves, lCB, placed first in the casual category with a four piece sports outfit. She knitted a s ki sweater to match her dark green pants, skirt, and jacket. Patrici a Do nohoe , 3CB, took second place for casual wear with a dark blue, double -breaste d pants sui t. In the Street Clothes and Date wear category, Dottie Ray, 1CB, won the first prize for her tan and rose wool tai lored suit with matching hat. Eleanora Osborne 3CB, pla c ed second with her green and blue plaid wool dress and matc hing double breasted jacket. She had made a s hawl to match her suit. In the category o f After F i v e F a s h i o n s , J u d y Schwartz, 1CB, took first place with a turquoise cape dress of chiffon and satin w i th j e weled neckline and cuff de t a il. Glenda Shaffer, 1CB, won s econd place with a pink crepe dress with a s equined yoke . FIRST PRIZES o f $15 each were awarded and Singer Sewing Co. presented sewing baskets as second prizes. Coberly , of the fabric depart ment at Singer in Northgate served as judges . Outfits were judged first for tbe neatness and quality of the sewing and then for fit and appearance on the model. Mr. Ballard Edgar, assis tant manager of Singer at Northgate provided a com plete display of sewlng ma chines , fabrics, and sewing notions lor the contest. Judy Nice, of the Fashion Committee was chairman of the contest. Carol Rice an nounced the fashion show. CONTESTANTS will be pre sented today for the Best Dressed Girl Contest at a re ception beginning at 2 p.m. in the CTR ballroom. Free re freshments will be served. Pictures of the contestants are on disp lay in the CTR lobby, where ballots are avail able for all to vote In the first eliminations. The finali sts will be judged next week. Winner of the con t est will represent USF in " Glamour" magazine ' s con test 10 best dressed college girls in America. VIEWPOINT will feature a discussion on "Pot or Not: Should Marijuana Be Free to All Who Want It ?" Tom Eas t on, who is in charge of the program, pointed out that this t opic "is especially pertinent now, with investigations being conducted into possession and use of drugs on college cam puses. And it is relevant to re cent happenings at USF . " Capt R. D . Ramsey of the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Department will participate in the discussion with Paul Fev ers te i n and Doug Rosentraten of t he Forens i cs Club . Students, staff, and faculty are invited to participate. There will be an open ques tion period. TICKETS FOR the Valen tine Dance Saturday night are on sale at the CTR desk for $3 per couple. The dance will be from 9 p.m. to 1 a . m. Joe Stagi's Orchestra and the Paul St. Dennis Dance Band wlll furnish music. Dress is formal or semi formal and free refreshments and favors will be served. The movie "Joy House" will be shown at 7 and 9:45 p.m. Friday and at 7 p .m. Saturday and Sunday in Fine Arts Hu manities 101. Jane Fonda, Lola Albright, and Alain Delon star in this off-beat thriller which leans heavily on the shock of the unexpected for its effectiveness. A FRENCH playboy is trailed to the Riviera by mur der-minded thugs hired by an outraged husband. He finds refuge as a chauffeur to two glamorous, scheming women and discovers that he is in volved In a secret project which will cost him his life. The serial "Mystery of the River-Boat" will be run at each 7 p.m. showing. The CTR Movies Committee regrets cancelling the showing of "Seven Days in May." Charles Rodgers, 2CB, ex plained, "The Friday It was to be shown , we received notice it had been lost in the mail. We definitely plan to schedule 1t again, if possible in this Tri, if not in a future series." "LOVELINESS and Solitude" will be the topic of a panel presentation and discus sion on Thursday at 7 p.m . It represents a departure from other topics in that it Is primarily a concern of the in dividual rather than an issue which exists among people. The panel, composed of Dr. Lupo and Dr. Edmund E. Allen of the Developmental Center, and the Rev. Jim Kel ler of the University Chapel Fellowship will point out the various aspects of loneliness and raise questions concerning its significance to the individ uaL After the brief presenta tion, the audience will divide into small discussion groups to discuss their own views and raise questions concerning concerning the topic. The Photo Contest Exhibit is now on display in CTR 108. The exhibit will run until Feb. 17, according to Rich Whit aker, Photo Club president. A SERIES of lessons on Pennsylvania Dutch art will begin Monday, Feb. 20 at 2 p.m. in CTR 47. Pennsylvania Dutch Art is a simplified art form. Mrs. Joyce Jonaitis, who will con duct the classes, noted that It is especially good for making posters, simple illustrations, and decorations. "It would be very useful for teachers," she said. The Art classes will meet each Monday through March 20. The series is sponsored by the CTR Lessons Committee. "WE BUILD" FRIDAYS 2:00P.M. CTR. 200 ATTENTION: Volunteer Head To Speak Here Thursday At 7 The National Director of the Extension Volunteer program, Father John J. Sullivan, will ap pear here Thursday at 7 p.m. in CTR 251. Father Sullivan has headed the volunteer program since its organization in 1960. He was one of the first priests to experi ment with programs for lay missioners in his home diocese of Oklahoma City Tulsa . He will be seeking laymen and women 21 to 45 years old to serve in the home missions in the U.S. for at last one year. Volun teers work as teachers, parish workers, nurses, medical tech nicians, and Newman aides. Men and women applying now will begin service with a train ing period next summer. The recruiting includes a filmstrip, "There's This Banquet," which uses very unusual art and photography to present the philosophy of the volunteer program, according to a press release. The public is invited. Clearwater St. Petersburg Mrs. Lois Kyle , home eco nomics teacher at King High School, Miss Fra nces Almeri co , of the pattern Department at Singer in Northgate Shop ping Center and Miss Maril y n Science Foundation Grant Awarded To Researchers SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS Dr. Edmund E . Allen , direc tor of the Developmental Cen ter, will discuss the role of the . • Center in providing testing and vocational counseling. NATIONAUZATION PlANS CONTINUE By MIKE PATTERSON Correspondent Space age communications m a y be advanced through the e f forts of a team of USF re s earchers headed by Dr. Syl v an Bloch , assistant professor of Phy sics . of Engineering, as assistant investigator. Steve Jeeyang katin, a graduate assistant, and five student assistants round out the staff. GENERAL TELEPHONE of FLORIDA The Career Lecture Series (five one-hour sessions) are designed to acquaint student s with information about a c a reer choi c e, types of job op-Fraternities Begin Formal Rental Service 1 Parties -Socia I Season Individually Fitted Tuxedos, Dinner Jackets and Accessories for All Occasions Complete Line of Lee Jeans and Casual Clothes ALLAN'S 1016 FRANKLIN ST. Ph. 229-1261 Eve. 251-4034 FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR ENOTAS Enotas will hold a party t his satur day night with Tau Epsi lon Phi at the Temple Terr a c e Country Club, with the "De cember ' s Children" as the band. Thursday and Friday, Mr. John Baugh, a Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter supervisor from Evanston, ill., will be visiting with Enotas to offer assistance in nationalization proceeding s . Baugh will also be advising Enotas on all phases of fr a ternity organiza tion and administration. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transpor tation PRICES START $2390 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON Ph. 258-5811 $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD _75' Per Day SEE -, .... • ELECTRIC • MANUAL e PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 1 2512 Temple Terroce Highway PHONE 932-0059 • ATO ALPHA TAU Omega Fra ternity elected new officer s Jan. 31. The new officers are : Presi dent, Frank Walther ; Vice president , Phil Kan er; Con troller , Bob Van Buuskirk; Recording Secretary , Don Schneider; Rush Chairman, Dave McMullen . NEW PLEDGES are Troy Bro wn, John Cummings, Mickey S o d e r I a n d, and George Strickland . T h e broth ers and pled ges of A T O will s ell Cokes in the Gaspa r illa Parade Feb. 13. A band will be on hand for en te r t a inm e nt. ATO i s lookin g forward to th eir f irst so cial o f the trimes ter with TriSis sorority Feb. 9 . TAU KAPPA EPSILON THE BROTHERS of T a u Kappa Epsilon have congratu lated n e w pledge cla ss offi c e r s . They are: President , Ca r l Buick ; Vice president, J ohn Rodgers; S ecretary Treasurer, Stan Mu s i a l ; Pub lic Relations Chairman and Serg ean t a t A r m s, Kirk An ders. Som e of the USF T e kes are j o ining oth e r Tekes around t he nation a t Mardi Gras. THETA CHI OMEGA Th eta Chi Ome g a had a s teak cook-out Saturday, F e b . 4 , at Hillsbor o ugh River State Par k fro m 12:30 to 6 p.m . T b one steaks were served a s the main course . ALPHA PHI OMEGA AT THE J a n . 19 meetin g, A P O colony o ff icers w e r e elec ted . Jim K r og i s presi dent , Larry Leiss , vic e pres i dent and V erno n Kis li ng , secretary -treasure r. T heir terms of office will las t until Apr il whe n officers will be e lected o n a yearly bas is. Seve n fraternity members went to Chin s egut R etreat in Brook s ville Jan. 28 a nd cleaned out an orang e gro ve . Th e regul a r pond project was pos tponed because of the weather. The smoker for p r o s ptctiv e members will be Feb. 2 3 in Argo s 2 3 5 , 7 :30 to 9 p . m . TAU EPSILON PHI AWARDS WERE giv e n t o outstand i ng brothers a t last week's P 1 e d g e Initia t ion Party. The follow i ng TEP' s received honors: Bes t Brother: Manny Diner , Harde s t Work er: Tom Moss, B est Athlete: Morry Frank, Best Pledge: Cliif Kolber, Best Big Broth er : Allan Friedman. Pledge Of ficers f or this Tri m es ter are a s f ollow s : Presi den t : Howie Ros s , Vic e Pres ident How ell G oldber g Secretary Mark Kittman, and Treasurer S t u Kalb . S aturday' the T EP'S are hold i ng a joint p arty with SAE at the Temp l e Terrace Country Club . PHI BETA Colony will b e in i tiated as a full chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi som e time towards the end of April. ZETA PHI EPSILON Congratulation s h a ve been exte nded to brother Fred Sla gle, appointed chairma n of the I F C rus h commi t tee f o r 1967-68, a nd Joe K a li s h who was elected as a r e pr esen ta ti v e to the College of Bas ic Stu d i es in the S t ud ent Asso ci atio n leg islature. Pledge class o f f icers for t r i meste r II are: J o e Kali s h , presid e nt; Bill Y a t es, v i c e presid e n t; L e R o y Merkle , sec. retary ; Mike Grear, tre a s ur er. PI KAPPA ALPHA JAN. 28, the brother s of Pi Kapp a Alp h a hono r ed the p ledges at a pl e d ge initi a t e party . Th e " Bottle of Blue " p ro v ided ente r tainment. Offi cers were el ected f o r th e pledge cl ass J a n . 27. They are Jim Cross, presi d e nt ; Will Walker, vic e pres ident; Chu c k I rvin e , sec retary; a nd E d Cockran, tre a s ur er. SIGMANU S igma Nu indu c ted 19 pledg es last week to becom e th e l a rge s t fraternity in t o tal m e mbersh i p on campu s . T h e y e lected o f f ice r s a nd buil t up the treasury w ith a s u ccessful donut sale. THE PLEDGE clas s offi cers are Dav e Tu c ker, pres i dent; Jim Houk, vic e pres i (CONTINUED ON P 3) The group , recently award ed a $44,200 grant by the Na tional Science Foundation to finance the project, is s tudy i ng e lectromagneti c radio sig nals in plasma. THEIR FINDINGS could help s olve the problem of c ommunications loss present ly e xperienced by space vehi cles in the r e-en try phas e . The blackout occurs when the spee ding c a p sule creates a shock wave that distorts the electromagnetic waves. Blo c h s aid th e group will not only s tu d y man y o f t he specific properties of electro mag netic waves in ionized gas es , bu t will be unique by exploring the e f fe c t s of these properties on each other . Firs t work will b e done in t heir Physi cs Building lab (PHY 16) , modelin g the ex periment s they will p e r form l a t er. F our ante nna s ere c ted be hind the Phys ics Building will be u s ed in later stages of the proje c t. Transmi s sion s will be bounced off of the ionosphere, a hig hly ionized region of the earth' s atmo s phere , and will b e r ecei v ed by a searchlight w i t h d e tector s a t the center. BWCH will be the principal i n ves tig a t o r in the s tudy, with Dr. M e rl e D o n a ld s on , chair man of t he electrical and elec t r on i c syste m s for the College I Bloch has been working on the project since 1963. The NSF grant, requested by the USF Research Council , will all o w an additional two years' s tudy , with a possible exten sion. The funds will be used to pay for the electronic equip ment needed for the progr a m. Come alive! You're in the Pepsi genemtion! will be on campus February 15 • 16 to discuss career opportunities. We are looking for top flight men with leadership potential in the areas of mathematics, economics, accounting, management, and electrical, industrial, civil and mechanical engineering to share in the future of a future -oriented company, GENERAL TELEPHONE. For an interview contact your Placement Office immediately. You'll find telephone industry salaries and benefits are extremsly competitive. GENERAL TELEPHONE J. Member ol the CT E family ol Companies D An equal opportunity employer 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 Telephone 930-4931 for Complete Details • TIRE SALE SAVE UP TO 50% • SPECIALS on Motor Tuneups, Minor Repairs •


THE ORACLEFeb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-l Official Notices WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1967 Notices for this column should be received by the Director, Office of Campus Publications, CT R 22J, n o later than Thursday afternoon's campus mail for in clusion the following Wednesday. SUNDAY MOVIE: "Joy House," 7 p.m. FAH 101. TUESDAY WOMAN'S PERSPECTIVE: 9:JO a.m. CTR 252. ALL WEEK UC PHOTO CONTEST: 8 p.m., CTR 1C8. a.m. to Co-Op Placement NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH, FACULTY • STAFF LUNCHEON: Washington, D.C. . area, seeks students Thursday, CTR 252. Dr. Charles Oberfor Cooperative Education openings for meyer will speak on "South Africa." Res-Trimester II I. students must be 21 years ervations must be made no later than of age by April 24, and undergraduate or noon today with Harriette Angsten. ext. graduate students may apply, Appl ica551. lions accepted from majors in pre-med, G 'UATEMALA PROGRAM: Deadline for biology, chemistry, math, physics, psyappllcatlons for the Independent Study chalogy, plus any student desiring to program in Guatemala has been extended work in computer fields including busi to March l. Further information is availness, math, and education majors. Apply able from Dr. Mark Orr, BUS 455 or Dr. at C<>-op Office, ENG J7. Peter Wright, NER 20J. CO-OP CONFERENCE an campus will be Thursday, Feb. 16. Students and facul Placement Services ty are invited. to attend; no charge for The organizations listed below will be In nonmeal sess1ons. Phone ext. 171 1o terviewing on campus on the dates indi make _reservation or to request program cated (check with Placement, ADM 280, by mall. for interview locations). For complete deRECEIVING PICKUP: The scrlptions and to sign for an interview, 1 o clock pickup will be made only on see the Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. Wednesdays. 612 COURSE DROPS -Friday is the last 88 . day to drop a course without p enalty. automatic 'F' grades MONDAY, FEB. 20 -Burlington In-DIRECTORY: Additional copies of the dustrles: Manu!, mgt, control : audit, University Directory for home or officj: acct,. data. process systems, off1ce mgt, use are available at the CTR lobby desk, chemosis, mdus engr those who have the Student Association office, or the Ofapt IE; (malor fields): bus adm, flee of campus Punllcalions, CTR 223, chem, mdus engr; Feb. 21 11 needed. ext. 618. R. J. Reynolds (Wmstan Salem); engr, DEADLINE for applications for admls-dev & mgl, mkt research, personnel, slon into the College of Business Adminis sales mgt, comptrollers; chem, engr, .bus tration is Friday. Application forms may adm. Celotex co.,. : engr, chem, phys1cs; be obtained at BUS JOl. e'!gr. chem. Eiec-Kenneth w. Davey !ric Co.: t_echn1ca1 POS1!1ons; all engr, Coordinator far Advising math, phys1cs. W . 0. Daley & Co.: acSTUDENT TEACHERS _ All students countants; acclg. Bendix Radio Div. Who plan to do their student teaching as-Avionics: elec engr; elec-engr. signments in september, 1967, and who TUESDAY, FEB. 21 -southern Bell have not yet made application, are asked Telephone Co.: mgmt post & engr assign to get in lauch wilh Mr Kinnie!< In ADM ments; bus adm, engr, math, physics. lJO immediately Also Feb. 22 if neecled. Southern Bell will OFFICIAL. HOLIDAY: Monday, Gaspahave a group meeting Feb. 20 at 3_:30 rilla Day. Here Are More Smiles MARY HUGHES . . all American girl. PAT HERRIN . . . leader of the pack (of girls). smile; but not really. We saw President Allen walking between Argos and Ad ministration Building and he had a smile on his face. Dean Wunderlich had a smile on his face, Knocky Parker broke out laughing . Dr. Roger Nichols had a smile on his face; we saw eight more maintenance men showing their chop pers in glee and two cafeteria workers with sunshine eyes serving a bright yellow Jell-0 in Andros Cafeteria. SA PRESIDENT John Hogue said the other night, "We observe today, not a victory of party, but a challenge for the future; the belief that the right to smile comes not from the generosity of a comedian, but from the heart of the wearer." A fine, nonpartisan statement. SMILES SEEMED to be everywhere on campus last week and we even smiled ourselves after we finally fin ished this article and found three more smiling people wait ing to see the editor. ALLANALONG . Joan's Smiling friend • CLARICE JENKINS . perpetual smiler. CAROL WAYMAN she speaks French, really. PATMINNAX • smiles afrer exams • CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE VW for sale. '63 green. New sunroof, law mileage. Excellent condition. See at Esso Station -Corner Nebraska's & Fletcher. FOR SALE (Cont) If you have something to sell or buv. If you h•ve services to offer or need help. Put Bn inexper.sive, Effective elliS 1--------------lsified ad to work lor you. J lines 50 5. FOR SALE HIGHEST CORNER LOT in Temple Terrace, 100'x105', Deer Park Ave. & Ridgedale. For sale bY owner. Ph. 932-0322. NOW get privale lessons from world famous experts. Full-size 12-inch Long Play HIFi records 33 113 RPM. Each record Is a complete course. HEAR HOW TO: Look Your Loveliest Tell Your Children the Facts of Life Achieve Sexual Harmony in Marriage Be a Better Bowler Improve Your Golf Converse In Spanish Each only $3.49. Hamilton Imports. Dept. OR-27, P.O. Box 1025, Plant CitY, Florida 33566. Theatre Guil d Will Prese nt Bizarre Pla y cents. 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUTORIAL: Private lessons in Modern Mathemalics Anna Bell, B.S , Wayne State '51, 935-0714. 20. PEr:SONAl NOTES FREE: lmporled roasted caterpillars. L lmited supply, only one to a customer. See Haigley, CTR 222. Here are 20 cl•sslfications for The Ora• cle classified advertis'"g ready to wori< lor you 1. AUTOMOTIVE For sale or wanted, equipment, services. 3. FOR RENT 5. FOR SALE All items cth•r than cars and cycles. 7. HELP WANTED Male, fe'l1al• 19. LOST AND FOUND 11. WANTED Books, articles, help property, etc. 13. MISCELLANEOUS Frank J. Galati, instru ctor Of 15. SERVICES OFFERED Speech, will direct a bizarre, part ime work, lyping. babyslt• Readers' Theatre productio n ting. 17. TRADE next Wednesday at 2 p.m in 119. RIDEs University Center 252. 1 Offered, Wanted 1 20. PERSONAL NOTES It is an epic play with contemporary political overton es, titled "Ubu Roi," said Galati. Alfred Jarry' s play scan Concerts. Lectures Exhibitions tall Credil Co.: mgt trainees for Insur ance l nve s t igetio n ; all f ie lds, lib arts and bus adm. Procter & Gamble: sales, mktg, advertising, research, prod ., etc.; all fields. Also Feb. 22 if needed. Pruden---------------------------------------------------dalized its nineteenth century SYMPOSIUM: "Pot or Not?!" 2 p.m., tial Insurance Co. : trainee positions; all today, CTR 252. On legalizing lhe use of fields. Ford Motor Co.: mfg; gen bus, marijuana. Negative: Capt. R. D . Ram econ, ind mgmt, math, engr. BOgue, sey, Hillsborough County Vice Squad ; AI Compton. and Vass and Evans: accoun firmative: Paul Feverstein and Doug tants; acctg. Woolworth & Co.: mgmt Rosenstraten, student members of the trainees; all fields. Forensics Club. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22 -NorthwestSEMINAR on "Loneliness/' 7 p.m. ern Mutual Life Insurance Co.: sales and Thursday, CTR 255-6. Panel: Dr. Joseph sates mgmt; all fields. owens corning FiLupo, psychiatrist; Dr. Ed Allen, director berglass: field sales, administrative; of the Developmental Center; and the econ , bus adm. Mobil Chemical Co.: techRev. James Keller, Presbyterian chapnical chem; EE, chem. U . S . Patent Oflain. fice: physicists, chemists, engrs; chem, Uncle Sam Offers Tax Breaks For Your Scrupulous Deductions FACULTY RECITAL: Everett Anderphysics, engr. son, bass, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, FAH 101. THURSDAY, FEB. 23 -Tampa Elec (Note change in location from that given tric Co.: engr, mgmt; EE, IE, ME. bus In previous announcements.) adm, econ, acctg, lib arts. Will interview EXHIBITION: Modern tapestries, rugs juniors; see Placement t o schedule apond wall hangings; courtesy o f The Mu-pointments. U.S. Steel Corp.: che m , seum of Modern Art, New York. Sunday math, e ngr; engr , dlem, math. Florida through March 4, Theatre and Teaching Tile I ndustrles; mgmt trainees; indus Gallefies. mgmt, bus adm. Prentice Hall: College CONCERT: University String Quartet, field reps; all fields. Price, Waterhouse: 8:JO p.m. Tuesday, FAH 101. accts, acctg. Gulf Design corp.: engr PLAY: "A Funny Thing Happened on CCE, EE, MEl; engr CCE, EE, ME). the Way to the Forum." Feb. 16-18 and u.s. Naval Training Device Center: EE, 23-25, 8:JO p.m .. Theatre. (Reserved seat math, physics; engr (EE & AE), malh, flcl

0 CLE Editorials An d '@I I& Comme ntary 4 Feb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, T ampa An Unnot!ced Success It i s often the case that when som ething is suct'essful, people can't notice it. However, when a new syste m i s a failure, all too m any are willing to point it out. And there is an apparently un noticed success . We are referring t o the n e w eating s ystem on cam pus that was put into effect here this trimester. Unde r the old system, most resident anct commuted students ate in the U niversity Center Cafeteria. D uring the noon hour. it seemed tha t most of the some 2,000 campus residents were packed into the two eatine; lines and few commuters, if rny, foup-ht their way t:1rough lhe lines to eat. NOW, WITH THE opening of the Andros Cafeteria, residents and commuters use the University Center Cafeteria. place to get a ' balanced meal if thcv want it or just a place to sit and discuss things with friends. But many commuter students do not often eat on campus. Many times during the week, the Univer sity Center serving line is notice able empty even though there is a fairly attractive selection of foods. But even then, the cafeteria areas are never empty and many times are crowded. The cafeteria area in the Univer sity Center may not be serving the purpose it was designed for, but it is providing a well • used meeting place for students. We feel it was a change for the better. Wackenhul LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS OUR READERS WRITE Question: There is a parking lot behind Mu Hall that is not open to students. Several residents have asked the Traffic Committee and have been told we can ' t park there "just because we can't." We were also told it is restricted parking. As it is now, we have to park on the road and get a ticket, or park miles from our dorm. S O ME MU R ESIDENTS Answer: According to Mr. Clyde Hill's office, the physical plant, there is no "real " parking lot behind Mu Hall. T here is a little parking area which is being used by students using the tennis courts . There are plans for a parking lot behind Mu Hall and it is to be opened in September. M u Hall residents are not permitted to park in the space behind the tennis courts. They are to park in one of the other dorm lots. If all of these lots are filled the residents are to park north of Holly Drive in Lots 5 B, C, D and E. Although the Andros Cafeteria is a little crowded at times, espe ciallv a round five in the evening, the services provided seem effi cient and well-run. Our new governor's war on crime has already shown its influ ence here. Recently The St. Peters burg Times printed a c a r t o o n which stated, "Wackenhut Was Here." S.P. C.l Members Protest The "scramble system" also appears to b e successful. Instead of standing in line to get a particu lar food item, residents can go to any plac:e in the serving area and get what they want. Some students would disagree and say tl1a t H isn't the best system in the world, but they must admit that it is b etter than what we had before. Also, excluding the rush times, there is hardly any waiting in line. COM.l\IUTER students, the cha n g e means that they have a George Wackenhut, a former FBI agent, is the head of the pri vate agency Governor Kirk has hired to investigate crime in Flori da. In a few oHices on campus, the brief note that "Wackenhut Was Here'' has been seen and members of the Student Association have been told in jest, that "Wackenhut was looking for you," by members of The Oracle staff. But as far as we know, he hasn't been here ... yet. Cl1amber Orchestra \A/ins Solid Applause Paul Keutz Paris Chamber Orthostra tontert, Sunday , Feb. 5, 3:30 p.m., USF Teaching Audi tcrium . Program: Concert No. 6, "Ia Paule" CRameauJ; Concerto in 0-major for trumpet and orchestra (Torelli); Concerto in E major for violin and orchestra (J. S. Bach); Concerto in Dmajor for t r umpet a n d orchestra (Telemann); Serenata notturna in D major (Mozart); Rumanian Folk Dan t e (Bartok) . Encore: stherzo from Simple Symphony ( Brllton). By KATHY Fli\1\ Correspondent The Paris Chamber Orchestra played last Sunday t o a two-thirds filled Teach ing and w o n a solid two min utes o f a pplau s e after the !ina! regular numb er. D i re c t e d b y Paul Keutz, the 13-piece str i n g ensf'mbl e pl a yed a predominantly baro que pro gram with all the precise or n am en ta t ;on for which the music of that p erio d (16 30-1750) :s known. T h e l ougest -a ppl a uded number dur ing the listed program was the first number a fter the intermission: Tele m ann s "Concerto in D-major for Trump e t an d O r c hes tra." Renowned t r umpet e r Adolf She rbaum played with complete cont rol. THE 1\IOST i mpressive aspect of the ow• hom. f'fty mi n ut e concert was the p recn;o11 o i and the excellent work of the soloists. In addition to Sher baum, other soloists were Monique • Co lombier and Gonul Gokdogan, violin; Anka Moravek. viola; and Bernard Sutre, contra-bass. The string players ; oined the audience in applauding the SO Joists by tapping their bows on the music stands. The main weakness of the Keutz orchestra, which has cut 16 recordings, was in the first haU of the concert when they played with a lack of spirit and with poor pitch. These faults, however, were corrected in the second halt of the performance. The chamber orchestra consisted ot eight violins, two ce!Jos, two violincellos and one contrabass violin. The musicians were unusually young most of them in their thirties considering their excel lent precision and musicianship. They could not have achieved such a high de gree of perfection , however, without the guiding direction of Keutz. The next Artist Series event will be the Fine Arts String Quartet, March 16. Tickets will be available before the con cert. EDITOR: Every since Professor Cox's volatile article appeared in your journal, the offices of the "Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Iorio" have been deluged with encomiums and indignation from literary partisans the world over. In all fairness, we thought you might wish to pass on their few remarks to your read ers: Sires: Age cannot wither, nor custom stale his infinite variety. W. S. STRATFORD Laddies: My lov'd my honour'd, much respected friend! No mercenary bard his homage pays: R. B. EDINBURG Sirs: Who kill'd John Iorio? LORD B. -PISA 'Tis better to have played and lost Than never to have played at all. A. T. SOMERSBY American Friends: Nothing is so admired or little under stood as wit. J. A . LONDON Han. Members: He who sticks head above crowd gets hit rotten egg. K'UNG CHI-ill SIIAN'fUNG Sir: What dire offense from amorous caus es springs, What might contests rise from trivial things. Reason EDITOR: A. P. TIWCKENHAM Respectfully, JACK WALTHER President, S.P.C.I. Is N e e ded Last Thursday evening , I went over to the CTR TV room to watch Star Trek. About 8:15 the room began filling up, and when the program began at 8:30 Express ion Book Said Long acts And Statistics THE AMERICA:\ S T U D E N T'S FR EEDO M OF EXPRESSION : A RE SEARCH APPRAISAL . by E. G. Wil liamso n a nd J o h n L. Cowan; University of Min n eso t a Press , D ece mber, 1966. B v DENIS WADLEY The Collegiate Press Service Prof. Sidne y Hook o n c e observed that the r e is " m or e sloppy rhetoric per page a bout acatle m ic f r eedom by those who bel ie\'e lllilt tht>y a re !'upporting, and tho s P mtPn t on c r i t' dzing i t , than on any o ther the me with the p oss ible exception of rlem o crac y." Those who have for any period of t im e to the exho rta tions of stu den t acti \ :sts, o r rea d the pri ncip l e and decl a r a tion secti ons o f N a t i onal Student Assoc i at;o n reso lution s, know the truth of that s t atemen t. Dean o f Students E. G. Willia mson an d John L. Cowan have at temp ted . in a book just published , to sup ply a much n eeded factu a l base and long-ab sen t pe r s pe c ti v e f o r s u c h ques tions. "Di scus sions of student academic freedom," tl1e y p o int out. "has seldom bern ac a d e mic . " The book. call e d " The American Student' s Ft e e d o m of E xpre s sion: A Res e a rc h Apprais al , " is I ng on facts and stati s ti cs and s hort on rhetoric and opini on. One f ac t i s t ha t there is an important up s ur ge i n s elf-expression on Ameri c an ca mpuses. The survey indicat e d , however. t ha t while this expression invol v e s controve r sial issues, and a gre a ter number of students a r e demonstr a tin g more openly for their points of v i ew , the re h as n o t been a commensura ble inc r ease i n " extremist" a c tivity on the Nonetheless, in over 50 per cent of the 900 responding institutions of higher education, less than 10 per cent of the stu dents belong to "activist " organizations. THE GREATEST increase in student interest has been in Catholic universities and Catholic liberaL arts colleges, but in almost all cases there was much less ac tivity there to begin with; and the in crease, according to the authors, is very lively traceable to the effects of the Vati can Council and the ferment and increased liberalism in Catholicism gener ally. The study demonstrates that political organizat i ons are not an important factor in the campus life of most colleges and universities; and the conservative and rightwing organizations are gener ally more prominent and more active than their liberal-left counterparts . A survey of where organizations of this nature are and are not permitted c1e m ons t rated that "students, a s much as they have clamored for more freedom, have not begun to use the freedom that app ears to be already available to them, according to the authors. But the i r own figures show this is not univer sally true. Exceptions are usually Catho Ec schools and teachers' colleges. In discussing controversial issues the survey finds there is a slight overall disparity between the abstract commitment to student freedoms and the willingness to discuss certain kinds of issues. The authors noted a slight disparity, too, between the opposition to such discussion envisioned by students and that suggested by administrators. THOSE WHO HAVE taken the posi tion that a school's speaker policy is the acid test of its commitment to student freedoms will find support in the Williamson -Cowan study. Some 17 speakers were inquired about, ranging in contro versiality from Earl Warren (acceptable at 95 per cent of all schools polled) to George Lincoln Rockwell (only 18 per cent) ; and here more than anywhere else the grand rationales come in: incidents at other schools, motives of the sponsoring student group, community pressures, and so on. These three areas statements of principle, s t udent organizations and speaker policies are still all in the realm of advocacy. When it comes to organized protest action the survey indi cates that there are virtually no com pletely free campuses . The most objec tionahle of a list of nine kinds of orga nized action was the picketing of a pub lic meeting. Sit-ins ranked a close second, and student government resolutions without a referendum came third . The most often permitted kind of ac tion was resolutions with a student body referendum; but this is still doubtful on certain topics in over 20 per cent of the cases. THE STUDY BREAI{S down these and other generalizations in virtually every pertinent way: by region, by type of school, by individual speaker and topic, by individual respondent (dean, president, student newspaper editor and student body president). These people will not find much support in the survey, either. there was not any more standing room. What does Star Trek offer these stu dents? Certainly not the slapstick come dy they found in Batman, to whi ch they thronged at first. I think for most stu dents there was a deeper reason than surface plot. A comment from one student there states one such reason: "I just love Mr. Spock. He ' s so logical!" Similar com ments from other students convince me that they too enjoy Spack's ability to out-think the rest of the starship's crew. The state of the world today is one of confusion and contradictions. So, too, are many of the situations faced by the characters in Star Trek that is, until Spock finds a solution through logic . Could the students realize that it is only through the rational, logical process of thought that seemingly insurmounta ble problems can be solved? I hope so The students may not k now what at tracts them to the show, but they d<1 know that the problems do get solved. I MENTIONED "Spack's ability.'' To many people, ability means unwelcomed hard work and unpleasant self-discipline necessary for acquiring a skill. So they place their values in talking or paying rheir way into or around situations. But the "easy-way out" does not build bridg es or fly airplanes. ABILITY DOES. And it does take hard work and self-discipline. But the re wards are great. When a person earns something he takes pride in himself and his work. Respect is born, both for him self and for others who "risk" putting effort and thought into their lives. The qualities of ability, respect and pride, plus others , are portrayed in the Star Trek characters. They all occupy positions of responsibility which require great knowledge and skill. They are courteous and treat each other respect fully. And their carriage is erect with pride . ABILITY AND LOGIC. These are two concretes; and two which are availab l e to every one of us if we are willing to exert the effort to examine our motives, goals and desires. Do they meet the standards we set for ourselves and what we expect from others? If not, then we should either change our values or our ac tions. If we do not , we are only paying lip-service to our wants for success and happiness. I think most of the students under stand that with these two concretes as a foundation, t heir lives and worlds need not be domina t ed by irrationality, fail ure, dreariness, and, most important , by unchangeable conditions and situations. If everyone realized and lived on this foundation , the world would be neither confusing nor contradictory. 1\UCH E L LE MILL E R Tuit i o n Isn ' t A Fee EDITOR, The column by Anthony Zappone, Re flections, is the basis for this letter. Mr. Zappone is apparently unaware of the distincti cns that are made between fees and tuition. The fees that the student pays here, at this time $130 per trimester and will be $100 per quarter, are not tuition. Resi dents of the State of Florida do not pay tuiti on. Tuit ion is charged only to out of-state students . My catalog is not handy or I would give the figure. There are addi t ional fees from gradu ate work. currently $150 per trimester at . South Florida. I think that the fees charged for the Law School and Medica l School a t Gainesville could be higher. But even there, the chaige for t u ition is added on to the fees. What GQv. Reagan in California is proposing is to charge tuition to resi dents of the state. This is a marked change from history. As far as I know, tuition has not been charged to residents of the state at least since the early 1920s. This is not a product of the "Great Society , " not even the New Deal of FDR. As to the lack of protest about the increase in fees, it seems obvious that Mr . Zappone has not been talking to the stu dents I talk to. This has been one of the objections to the quarter system. Beyond that, while the increase looks big for the students who go to school only eight months or nine (for those two trimesters, the c o sts are $260, three quarters will be $300; and if the student has gone to Trimester IIIA, this has cost him $325, so now he will save) . On the other hand, if he goes the year around, three Trimesters will cost $390, fou r quarters will be $400. That increase of $10 won't take care of the extra cost of another registration. Therefore, I would not expect to hear much complaint about the slight increase in fees . B ut these fees are not tuition. H. WARREN FELKEL Help Is Needed The Student Government received a letter from a representative of the Migrant Farmworkers of Belle Glade, Fla. In the letter this person stated that the farmworkers were trying to change the dreadful conditions of their life; a life of hard poverty. To do this the farmworkers tried to establish negotiations with the growers. The workers agreed to work for ten more days while negotiat i ons were being planned. Dur ing these ten d a ys the •Belle Glade" concept of one sided jus tice became more apparent. To cite one example: A twenty one year old 115-pound crippled boy was ar rested for disorderly conduct; he was supposed to have pulled a 200 pound man off the back of a pick-up truck. Six hours later in a cleared court, he was found guilty and given 90 days or $250 f i ne. With previous years of mistreatment the immigrant farm workers of Belle Glade feel justified in their preparations to deal with the situation. However, the prolonged feeding and housing of over 10,000 people is something the poor people of Belle Glade cannot manage alone. They need our help. The Student Government feels that a worthier cause cannot be found. With your support we can relieve some of the misery these peopl e sustain. The Depart ment of External Affairs i s setting up a table in the CTR lobby today through Tuesday from 1 to 5 p .m. At that time any contributions will be greatly appre ciated. CAM WALLACE Student Associatio n Executive Press Secretary Here ' s An Answer I am writing in response to your ques tion concerning why Dr. Altizer spoke in the Business Administration Audi torium. The Teaching Auditorium has been re served since early last trimester for the forthcoming production of "A Funny Thing Happened On the Way to the Forum . " T h e Teaching Auditor i um was in fact used on the evening of the 26th for that rehearsal . You could have discovered this by checking with Mr . Whaley, with the space office, or with me. I wanted very much f or Dr. Altizer to speak to the students, and worked with Reverend Keller to bring him here at a time when he could make several ap pearances and remain on campus a day or so. The 26th and 27th were the only open dates available to him. He did. I notice in your paper , give several talks to the students and faculty. Incidentally , the Bus iness Admi nistr a tion Auditorium seats 438 and not 250, as Mr. Haigley stated in his article. He could have found this out by calling me or the space office, or I suppose by counting. I hope this answers your moot question. By the way, I am happy to see that you are in the U niversity tradition, in reserving the right to edit letters in bad taste. JACK B . M O ORE Lectu r es C h a i rma n Missed A Calendar Editor: I missed t he clip out calendar of fine arts events from last week's paper. I refer to it regularly and several of my friends use it also. We would like to see the calendar reinstated in next week's issue. Thank you. Jonnie Pullen 2CB Dial 619 Question: Why are there no sidewalks between Kappa and Iota? Answer: According to Clyde Hill, direc tor of physical plant, full time crews are working to finjsh the sidewalks as soon as possible. No date for the completion has yet been set. Question: Why are l etters to the editor due so early? Must they be typed? Answer: Letters to the editor must be in the newsroom Friday at 4 p.m. before the Wednesday edition in which they are to appear . They do not need to be typed. EDITORS Question : Why aren't the floodlights on the University of South Florida sign at the entrance way working? Answer: According to Clyde Hill, direc tor of physica l plant , two of the floodlights have been stolen. Replacements are on order and will be in use soon. Question: Last week The Oracle posed the question, Why was the Teach ing Auditorium not used last week for Dr. Thomas J. Altizer's lecture? An esti mated two to three hundred students, faculty and interested persons were una ble to enter the Business Auditorium be cause it was packed to over seating capacity. Answer: (From three theatre stu dents) Rehearsals were going on in the TAT at the time for the coming play, "A Funny Thing Happened On the Way to the Forum." Also, anyone who would like to have further information on the TAT schedule, t he theatre secretary has the schedule, which is made up a month in advance. Question: Why were there so many mistakes in last week ' s paper. There were names spelled wrong, appointments made by SA President John Hogue were incorrect and not complete, and no com mittee chairmen were listed. Also the legislature meeting was not listed, and it is first and for emost importance to stu dents. Also, the name Jack McGinnis was not on the front page and was only in l ast week's paper only once, cabinet posts were not listed. JACK McGINNIS Answer: Vice president Don Gifford neglected to give the Oracle a press re lease on the upcoming Legislature meet ing, thus the announcement was not in the paper. As for the mixup between Lee Fugate and Jack McGinnis as the Secre tary of Academic Affairs, when the story was written Lee Fugate (despite pro t ests) was reappoin t ed to the o f fice; but after the copy was turned in John Hogue announced Fugates resignation and McGinnis was appointed to take his place. ( Special note from The Oracle's SA reporter, Jeff T. Weil to Mr. McGinnis: We're sorry your name only appeared twice, but there , are many students names who do not appear at all.) THE EDITORS Two Mon th s And Two 'I Did's ' Means Marriage B y Staff Writer Those who are among the few practic ing the "new morality" might take a few hints from what h appened to a Clearwa ter couple l ast week. The two were brought into court afte1 the woman , 17, charged a man she had been living with f or two months, with as sault and battery. After quest i oning, she withdrew the charges, but received a surprise after being t old that they were man and wife even though they hadn't been legally wed. Acc o rding t o The St. Petersburg Times, the ju\ige asked the man, 26, if he had ever introduced the woman as his wife. He said he had. The judge also asked her i f she had ever used h i s l ast name. She said she had. The judge t hen announced that under Florida's law on common law marriages, they were married. He also reminded them , that " ... no matter what you decide to do in this case, remember, if you ever want to marry someone else, you will have to get a d i vorce.'' F o rtunately f o r both of them , they told the judge that they loved each other and planned to have a marriage ceremo ny . 0RA.CLE Vol. 1 No. 19 Feb. 8, 1967 Published evory Wednesday In the school yur by the Un• v •rslty of South Florida 4202 Fowle r Ave., Tampa, , 33620. Second cla ss post age p ai d a t Tampa , Fta., 33601, under Act of Mar. 3 , 1879. Printed by Thl Timu Publishing Company, St. Petersbur g. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonstudents) JOe Mall subscriptions ----$4 Sc hool yr. The Oracle is W11t!en a nd edite d by students at the University of South Florida. E ditorial views herein are not nece .. arlly those o f the U S F a dmini5tration. Offices: University center 222, phone 988, News, ext. 619; adv•rllslng, ext. 620. Deadlines: general and ads, Wednesday for f o llowin g Wednesdav; letters to editor 4 p.m. Frid ay, c lass I f i eds, 9 a.m. Monday. Harry H a lgley ----------------------E dit o r Julia n Efrld .. ___ _ .. ----Man a gin g E d ito r Lee S izemore --_ _ _ -------Sp orts Editor P olly Weaver . . ----------___ F eoture Edit o r S c ott Penrod _ • --. . ---A d vertising Manager Stu Thayer ---------------News EdiTor Lury Goodman ----. _ _ .. ___ F ine Arts Editor Tony Z appone -------Asslo tant Managing E dito r Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson ___ -----Publisher P rof. Steve Yates ------------Gentril Mgr.


:-" ld :;g il is S, 10 .is to et er ,0• L 9 ••r r e., ., ted rg. tOe yr . at ! WS 1in-Jl, es: lng ssi-itor I tor itor i t or ger ltor i lor It or hor lgr. THE ORAClEFeb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida , Tampa -I Great Life In The Parking Lots Someone said a wtiversity campus is like a small city. It has stores, a beauty shop, a barbershop, a ) post office, a police station, places to eat, adminis tration buildings and homes. With this analogy in mind The Oracle investi gates, in pictures, a large "community" witbbl the USF Citythe parking lots. Commuter students use their mobile "homes" for a variety of activities. Each day from about 7:30 a.m. wttil 5 p.m. students study, sleep, eat, talk with friends. Some find the parking lots an ideal place to make auto repairs. Auto Offers Secluded Area For Couple Coed Gets Extra Sleep To Counteract Late Shldy Hours Observation indicates that the Theatre parking lot is busiest, with Fine Arts-Humanities lots and Life Science lot a clo se second. The Physical Ed ucation lot was the quietest. ! Photos And Text ! Lunchtime Comes, But Study Continues Security Officer Rests Tired Feet Student Trouble-Shoots Car "WE BUILD" FEBRUARY ACTIVITIES D U Rl N G borough County will cause can--------------------------cellation of classes on Monday. Regular classes will resume on Tuesday. Tickets On Sale Religious Center Plans FRIDAYS 2:00P.M. CTR. 200 "A Funny Thing Happened On the Way to the Forum" will be presented at 8:15 p.m. Feb. 16 in the theatre. Student tickets are $.75. Principles Discussion Professional Careers in Cartography CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S . AIR FORCE CREATING AEROSPACE PRODUCTS By BARBARA STANLEY Correspondent Minimum 1 20 semester hours college credit including 5 hours All of the religious centers college level math. The required math must include at least 2 have special activities of the following: college algebra , trigonometry , analytic geom-planned for this trimester. etry, differentia l calculus, integral calculus, or any course for The University Chape l Fellow-which any of these is a prerequisite. Equivalent experience Training program . Openings for men and women. ship will feature a special Application and further information forwarded on request . speaker , Dr. Julian Hartt WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR) from Yale University. On Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center, J March 19, at 6:30 p.m., Dr. .8900 s. Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125 Hartt will speak at the Uni-o:;pp:;o::rt::un::ity::e::m::p::lo::ye::r :::::::::::::::::::; vers ity Chapel Fellowship on 1' "The Artist as Prophet." Beginning the first week of February, the Episcopal Uni versity Center will hold a dis cussion class led by Dr. A. Grant Noble, the chaplain of the center. The group will study the fundamental beliefs of the Christian fai th and how the Episcopal Church practic es these. On Ash Wednesday, DO YOU HAVE LAST TRIMESTER BOOKS ON YOUR SHELF? THEY MAY BE WORTH $$ THROUGH OUR WHOLESALE MARKETS BRING THEM INWE'LL CHECK THEM WITH YOU UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC . 10024-30th St. (3 blocks No. of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 Feb. 8, services will be held at 7, 10 and 5:30. sions Conference will be held March 3 through April 1. Missionaries from miSSIOn boards both home and foreign and seminary representatives will be on campus. The BSU area-wide banquet will be Feb . 17. The University Chapel Fel lowship has a special pro-Gift Enlarges Library Through Volumes, Cash The College of Business Ad ministration has received a donation of 26 special marketing and retailing volumes plus an additional $1,800 in cash for ex panding the business adminis tration section of the Library. Pres. John S. Allen made the announcement a t a lun cheon gram planned for each Sun day evening at 6:30. A social will be held Feb. 12. Feb. 19, the group will hear a program on the censure of USF by the Ameri can Association of University Professors. There will be a program on poverty Feb. 26, and on March 5, a program on jazz worship. A CBS-filmed documentary on LSD will be shown March 12, followed by a panel discussion. April 2, the film "A Time For Burn ing" will be shown. April 9, a psychiatrist will speak on sui cide and the college student. Theological Review is held after a 5:30 dinner meeting. The group conducts discus sions of theological concern. A prayer breakfast is held the third Thur sday of e a c h month. Sunday Bible Study is at 9 a.m. Regular Sunday services at the Episcopal University Cen ter are at 9 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship is at 10 :30 a.m. at the University Chapel Fellowship. These programs wm be held 1 TAMPA'S NEWEST & at the University Chapel Fel 1 Largest Authorized Iowship. VOLVO DEALER Regular activit i es at the Complete Salas, Parts Service Baptist Student Union include BAY AUTO SALES Vespers every Tuesday at 6 , & SERVICE LTD, INC. ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 ,.--------------JACK SHERRILL Suite 1700Exchange Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 223-1511 representing MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL UFEINSURANCECOMPANY Organized 1851 SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS --------------..1 DIAMOND RINGS Open Fridays 'til Nine • DIAMONDS • FINE: WATCH REPAI R • DIAMOND SETTINCi • ENGRAVING llJiJJwJLYJ.u JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA. FLORIDA PH, 2!53!577 TAJ

'-Feb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-THE ORACLE All-Star Game Set For April As you pick up those books and hurry off to the BUS from the F AH in ten minutes and then make the return trip the next hour, here are some quickies for you to read in your spare time: Remember Mike Grosso, the 6-9 kid from South Carolina that we talked about back at the first of the tri mester? Well, we learned over the weekend that the New Jersey lad is going to drop out of USC and look for some other roundball -crazy school to peddle his talents to. THE NCAA slapped the Gamecocks on the wrists, said, "Naughty, naughty," and put them on probation. So, for some reason, the cause of all the trouble has de cided to pack up and leave. Guess who wants him? A certain West Coast School where 60 per cent of the students come from New York State. That's right, dear ole' Tampa U. Friend Tiro Eisnaugle, who plays basketball for us in the summedime and was MVP in the FIC at Florida Southern, is organizing a semi -pro team under the auspices of Arthur Allyn. You know, the The Fraternity All-Stars will play the All-Stars from all the other leagues in bas ketball on Saturday, April 1, as a part of Greek Week, the athletic chairmen of all in tramural teams decided last week. Voting is taking place now for representatives from each league for the two respective teams. Both teams will have 10 players. Five each will come from the _ Fraternity leagues. On the other team, the division will be made like this: four from the Indepen dent League, three from Beta League, two from Alpha League an one from Andros League. Coaches will be se lected later. Tennis is continuing on the second leg of its first two week schedule. That schedule is: guy who owns the Chicago White Sox. Allyn is backing a group called the Sarasota FRATER...\TITY A Sports Committee which is pushing for a sports arena, ATO vs. Sigma Nu No. 2 to be built by Allyn and rented to the city for a token DTD vs. LCA No. 2 Enotas vs. KSX sum. KSX vs. DTD To get things rolling, the Committee (with Allyn's LCA No. 2 vs. TKE money) is sponsoring Tim's basketball team. They're SN No. 2 vs. TKE playing AAU ball and have lost only one in about 25 DTD vs. TKE starts. FRATERNITY B THE COl\IMITTEE has sunk about $34 into each GDI vs. PDT man in the form of blue and gold uniforms. Tim told me PiKA vs. SN No. 1 this past weekend that the 10 -man team he carries is LCA No.1 vs. SPE decided upon purely on a competition basis. If a man LCA No. 1 vs. PiKA SPE vs. PDT tries out with the team and is better than one of the 10, SPE vs. TEP then a space is made for him. BETA Chiefs 41, SN 2 23 KSX 44, PiKA 20 PDT 62, SPE 'Z7 PEM 42, Seminoles 36 TKE 27, SPE 24 B3E 28, BlW 17 Kopp' s Killers 23, Chiefs 19 PEM 80, Tuffs 27 ATO 67, TCO 23 Enotas 43, LCA 14 Enotas PDT LCA TKE SPE TEP SN DTD ATO KSX PiKA TCO ETA MU2E Theta A4W AlE A3W A2E B3W B2E B3E B4W BlW BGE STANDINGS Fraternity A Fraternity B Andros League Alpha League Befa League Independents 3 0 3 3-1 2-2 0-4 0-4 3-0 2-1 2-1 1-2 1-3 0-3 4-1 3-1 2 2 3-0 1-1 0-1 0-2 6-0 5-0 3-1 3-2 3-3 2-3 PEM 6-1 Kopp's Killers 3-1 Pres. Allen, Sheriff Beard Confer Today Hillsborough County Sherif f Malcolm Beard and his Vice Chief, Capt. R. D. Ramsey, will meet with Pres ident John Allen and Dean of S tudent Af fairs H e r b e r t Wunderlich today to diS"cuss "Communica tion" lines between the Sher iff's Office and USF. It was disclosed last week that the Board of Regents in vestigator had not received a copy of Capt. Ramsey's re port concerning USF faculty members involved in narcot ics transactions , by local newspapers . Ramsey claimed the repor t was ma i led several weeks ago. Its contents are believed t o be concerned with USF faculty members ob served by deputies at the Wild Boar tavern in transactions involving mar i juana and LSD. Fidelity Union Life Imuran&e Co. College Master Guaranteed by a . top company. The team is playing in the Tribune tournament 2 E vs. 2 w down town next week, then in the regional AAU meet in 3 w vs. 3 E Clearwater and following that in an open tourney in St. 3 E vs. 2 E Pete. Anyone who thinks that they're good enough to 2 W vs. 3 W play with these former college players should get in ANDROS New Spirits 4-2 Chiefs 3-2 GDI 2-2 Getting That Second Shot No war &lause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. touch with us at The Oracle office, extension 619. Zeta vs. Lambda I Professor Iorio's football team in the English deTheta vs. Mu 1 E h I f Mu 1 E vs. Zeta partment has received a formal c a lenge rom the Lambda I vs. Theta Enotas 2 1 3 Seminoles 1-3 SN 2 1-3 Enotas forward Kurt Fraim fights over Lambda Chi's Frank Kellogg to tap in a missed shot during their game last Thursday. Enotas won 43-l

f 1 1 : . { i 'I I :I 1 It Was A Bad Day For USF: Eve ybody Lost Bra man-Gator Clash Saturday Feb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -7 Men's Netters To Face Rollins Again Saturday Tt was a bad 24 hours, for USF intercollegiate teams lost three times from Fridor1 night to S aturday afternoon . But there's always next week. By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Southeastern Conference powerhouse Florida invades USF Saturday in what is de veloping into the biggest swim meet of the year for the Brah mans. Florida has completely dom inated the SEC the past dec ade. The Gators have tucked away 12 straight SEC titles . UF has splashed its way to a 4 record th1s year, losing to North Carolina, North Caro lina State, and FSU. Brahman coach Bob Grin dey said earlier this week, "This is definitely one of the toughest meets we will be in all year. The Gators are a tre mendous team, as their rec ord shows. It should be a real exciting contest." The meet will begin at 2 p.m. USF FOUND the going rough for the third straight week Saturday, as the FSU Seminoles outswam the Brah mans 62-41 in the Seminole Olympic Pool at Tallahassee. South F 1 o rid a's Mllie MsNaughton , Alan Stelter, Tom Houston, and Jim Mor ton swam to victory in the 400-yard medley relay, giving the Tampa tankers a short enjoyed 7-0 lead. Their time was 3:53.0. Freestyler George Ware set a USF record in the 1000-yard edition of that event, but it only rated second. Ware was timed in 11 :29.4, which was over nine seconds behind FSU's Ray Reese. Another new Brahman rec ord wasn't good enough for the top spot, this time in the 200-yard freestyle. S t e v e Stelle's 1:53.2 clocking placed him third, one-tenth of a sec ond out of the runner up slot, and two of a sec ond from the first place posi tion. ONE • METER diving was won by the Seminoles with an incredible first place total of 278.75 points. USF's Kevin Kelleher had a personal sea son high of 179.45 points, giv ing him third. South Florida sophomore Mike McNaughton captured the top spot in the 200-yard backstroke with a 2 :12.7 mark. The timing represents McNaughton's best for the current year. Breaststroker Alan Stelter copped first in the 200-yard event as he was clocked in 2:27.0. USF'S FINE 400-yard free relay team took the final event to help the Brahmans make a respectable showing in the meet. Morton, Dave Naffziger, Stelle, and Houston teamed for a 3 :32.6 time. FSU coach Jim Stults' squad now owns a 4-1 record, which includes a 56-48 victory over the Florida Gators. Grindey, noting the fine showing made by USF in the meet, commented, "All of the boys did an excellent job. We swam a good meet against a very good team. Many of our boys had their best time of the year in this contest." USF's timing in the medley relay represents its best this season. Naffziger's 50-yard freetyle timing of 23 seconds Playwright To Discuss Drama Characteristics T he next program for the USF English Club will be Feb. 22 at 7:30 p.m ., in University Center 252 when Lewis 0. Cox, playwri g ht, poet and critic , will be the guest speak er. The program w ill be enti tled " Drama Today, Art or Happening?" T he first program , present ed Jan. 25 featured Frank Fabry, associate prof esso r of EnglL'Sh, and James Palmer, instructor of English. Holly Gwinn read the Christmas scene from J ames Joyce's "Portrait Of The Artist As A Young Man." Willie Reader, faculty adviser and assistant professor of English, intro duced the program. The second ha lf of the pro gram included readings by Palmer of W . B. Yeats and Ezra Pound, and two excerpts from "Samuel Beckett," by Robert E. Hall, assis tant pro fessor of English. is also his top mark for 1966-67. NICK PIESCO notched his iop mark in the 200-yard indi vidual medley, scoring with 2:24.5. Houston swam the 200-yard butterfly in 2 :18.9, and along with 200-yard freestyler Steele claimed his best mark in that event. Women Netters Face Newcomb Coach Spaford Taylor's men's tenn is squad will meet 1966 NCAA small • college champion Rollins College Sat urday on the Winter P a r k campus, starting at 10 a.m. Rollins mentor Norm Cope land's netmen captured the championship with a 251 rec ord. Miami's powerful Hurri canes dealt the Tars their only setback. RESULTS I"' 400 medley relay-USF (McNaughton, Stelter, Hous ton, Morton) 3:53.0. I"' 1000 freestyle-1. Reese (FSU) 11:20.0. 2. Ware (USF) 11:29.4 (new USF record). 3. Miller (FSU). I"' 200 freestyle-1. Aldridge (FSU) 1:53.0. 2. Bell (FSU) 1:53.1. 3. Stelle (USF) 1:53.2 (new USF record). v 50 freestyle 1. Feldmeyer (FSU) :22.5. 2. Naffziger (USF) :23.0. 3. Fillmore (FSU) :23.5. v 200 individual medley-1. Trimble (FSU) 2:09.5. 2. Daw son (FSU). 3. Piesco (USF) 2:24.5. One-meter diving -1. Ste wart (FSU) 278.75 points. 2. Springfels (FSU). 3. Kelleher (USF) 179.45. v 200 butterfly-1. Dawson (FSU) 2:17.5. 2. Houston (USF) 2:18.9. I"' 100 freestyle 1 . Bussy (FSU) :50.8. 2 .' Palmer (FSU) :51.0. 3. Stelle (USF) :51.4. v 200 backstroke 1. McNaughton (USF) 2:12.7. 2. Schaus (FSU) 2 :14.0. 3. Par ker (FSU). v 500 freestyle-1. Stafford (FSU} 5:25.8. 2. Ware (USF) 5:32.4. 3. Cummings (USF) 5:43.6. v 200 breaststroke-1. Stel ter (USF) 2:27.0. 2. DeMarie (FSU). 3. Baker (FSU) . v 400 free relay-USF (Mor ton, Naffziger, Stelle, Hous ton) 3:32.6. SCORING (Miami meet not included) Points Avg. Ware 34.00 8.50 Stelter 27.25 6.81 Stelle 25.00 6.25 Kenning 19.50 4.88 4 .75 4.75 Houston 18.00 4.50 Morton 17.50 4.38 McNaughton 16.50 4.13 Naffziger 16.50 4.13 Cummings 15.00 3.75 Kelleher 13.00 3.25 Piesco 3.00 0.75 " Kelley swam in only one meet. Softball Tops Women's 1-M Schedules Women's intramurals con tinue to roll along this week with the beginning of softball and the continuation of bowl ing. Softball has been divided into two leagues, A and B. The two leagues will play on alternate days. Softball schedule: LEAGUE A Today PEM vs. Delta Phi Alpha Kappa vs. Tri Chi Epsilon vs. Delta 2 E Tuesday PEM vs . Delta Zeta Delta Phi Alpha vs. Tri Chi Kappa Alpha vs. Epsilon LEAGUEB Thursday Basketweavers vs. Gamma 5 West Gamma 2 West vs. Tri Sis Kappa Delta vs. Kappa 2 E The bowling schedule: Tri Delta vs. Kappa 2 E G a mma 4 E No. 4 vs. Gamma 4 East No.2 Kappa 3 E vs. Tri Sis Tri Chi wins forfeit from Basketweavers No. 2 PEM vs. Basketweavers No. 1 Epsilon 3 West vs . Kappa Delta No.2 Delta Phi Alpha No. 1 vs. Kappa Delta No. 1 Delta Phi Alpha No. 2 vs. Kappa 1 East. USF's women's net squad travels to New Orleans Satur day for a match with Newcomb College , which is associated with Tulane Uni versity. The starting time is 10 a.m. Women's coach Jo Anne Young's team was jolted Sat urday by Rollins 6-1. Rollins remained undefeated while USF's record fell to 2 -1. THINGS STARTED a 11 wrong for the Brahmans in the singles action. Despite a fine effort by USF's Elesa Nelson, Kathy Blake took the opening match 7-5, 6-1. USF's fortunes didn't change during the second match . Brahman Tish Adams pushed Wendy Overton to the wire , but Overton rallied to win 6-4, 7-5. Rollins, which has one of the finest intercollegiate tennis programs in the nation, has now defeated USF's women netters three times in the brief history of the Tampa squad. MARY ANN Foniri toppled South Florida's J a c qui e Adams 6-2, 6-2. This singles victory gave the Tars an over whelming 3-0 advantage in the contest, which meant that Rol lins only needed one more match for the win. USF's Gwenda Adams kept the Brahman hopes alive by stopping Lucia Turnbull 6-3, 6 -0. However, Rollins ' Jane Butts defeated Debbie Garri son 3-6, 6-1, 6-2, for the win. Blake and Overton com-Monday Is Day To Order Grad Announcements Jan Melendi, manager of ser vice activities, has announced that seniors may begin ordering graduation announcements and name cards Monday at the uni versity bookstore . All orders must be prepaid and placed no later than March 3. Prices for announcements will be: dut ch folder, $3.35 per dozen, leather booklet $1.05 each, cardboard booklet $ .80 each. Engraved namecards will be $4.50 per 100, star sheen will be $2.75 per 100. The bookstore will begin tak ing orders for caps and gowns Monday. The $4.50 rental fee must be paid at the time the order is placed. Deadline for or dering caps and gowns March 20. ANNOUNCING BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive SIMCA Franchised New Cor Dealer "The Tough Frisky Imports Backed By Chrysler Motors Corp. 5-Year or 50,000-Mile Warranty." -COMPLETE PARTS & SERVICE Bay Auto Sales & Service Ltd. Inc. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. CALENDAR OF EATING EVENTS Monday -Chickenn-Biscuits _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 95c Tuesday -Steak Special __________ .1.69 WednesdayChickennBiscuits ____ -___ 95c Thursday Steak Special __________ 1.69 Friday & . SaturdayCountry Style Dinner __ --_-1.69 SundayOld Fashion Baked Chicken __ .;2.05 bined to down USF's Nelson and Tish Adams 6 -2, 6-0. This marked the first time this season that Nelson a n d Adams have lost their doubles match. JACQUIE AND Gwenda Adams played a fine match, despite the fact that Turnbull and Butts triumphed 7-5, 6-4. "We had a to ugh time play ing on a different type court surface. We didn't perform as well as usual, but Rollins is probably the toughest team we will see all year," Miss Young added. Freshman Gwenda Adams, from South Carolina, is the only team member still unde feated in singles play. Miss Nelson and Jacquie Adams were downed for the first time this season. G a rrison was also undefeated previous to the match. RESULTS Singles-1. Kathy Blake ( R) defeated Elesa Nelson (USF ) 7-5, 6-1. 2. Wendy Overton (R) defeated Tish Adams (USF) 6-4, 7-5. 3. Mary Ann Forini (R) defeated Jacquie Adams (USF) 6 -2, 6-2. 4. Gwenda Adams (USF) defeated Lucia Turnbull ( R ) 6-3, 6-0. 5. Jane Butts (R) defeated Debbie Garrison ( USF) 3-6, 6-1, 6-2. Doubles-1. Blake Overton (R) defeated Nels o n-T. Adams (USF) 6-2, 6-0. 2. Turnbull -Butts (R)) defeated J. Adams -G. Adams 7-5, 6-4. BRAHMAN STANDINGS Singles Doubles G.Adams 3-{) T.Adams 2-1 J.Adams 2-1 Nelson 2-1 Garrison 2-1 G.Adams 1-2 Nelson 2-1 J.Adams 1-2 Crowley 1-1 Crowley IJ-2 T.Adams 1-2 Garrison 0-2 FRIDAY'S HOME match against proved to be a disappointment to Brahman fans, as the Tars over whelmed USF 9 -0. The match opened the season for both squads . USF sophomore letterman Chip Heath, seeded first from Pensacola, played creditably against Bob McCannon. Heath led 2-1 in the f irst set but McCannon broke service and went on to a 6-4 victory. McCannon clinched the victo ry over Heath w i th a 6-3 tri umph in the second set. Rollins' Cliff Montgomery dropped South Florida's sec ond seeded Dick Howze, a se nior letterman from Palmetto, 6-3, 6-1. POSSmLY THE most ex cit ing match of the evening was between Brahman Jim Rine hart, a junior transfer from St. Pete JC, and Jim Griffith. Griffith took t h e match 6-3, 6-3, but Rinehart battled the entire hour and a half. Taylor indicated that he was pleased with the turnout at the lightly publicized event. Almost 100 South Florida root ers were on hand to back the Brahmans. Lake Wales' 6-5 sophomore letterman AI Blevins experi enced a rough time. dropping his match to Rollins' Bill Kinne 6-1, 6-0. OTHER SINGLES p I a y found Bernard Jarman top ping USF ' s J ohn Morton after a ha rd struggle , 1 0-8 and 6 -3. Tar netter Buck Starbuck de feated New Jersey freshman Larry Bell6-1 , 6-3. Copeland , who also orga nized Rollins' first women's When you can't afford to be dull • sharpen your wits with.NoDoz NoDoz keep alert tablets or new chewable mints, safe as coffee. help bring you back to your mental best .•. help you become more alert to the people and conditions around you. Non-habit forming. ' DON'T That' s how much you hlvt cominc back on lht NoDoz you FORGET bou&hl for the mid-year eums . Just mail us tht front panel or YOU label from any size pockaat of NoDo:l'" with this coupon. And R we'll mail you • quarter (25;) in return. But hurry. Offer ends QUARTER Feb. 28. No refunds after March 7,1967. Mall coupon ttcllyl I Bristol-Myers/Grove D ivision, P.O. Box4808, Clinton, Iowa 52732 1 1 •Enclosed is (check one): 0 Wrapper from NoDoz Mints. or 0 Front 10 OJ: DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER panel from package of 15 or 36 NoDoz Tablets, or 0 Front label I Army Recruiters Here 70 $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLy from bottle of 60 NoDoz Tablets. Please return 25 cents (one quarter) to: 1 For Final Day Today J Toda y is the last day a speDUTCH PANTRY@ 1 Name I cial mobile team of the U.S. .. FAMIL.Y RESTAURANTS I Address 1 Army R ecrui ting Command will I I & SILO DRIVE-IN City tate-Zip Code I be on campus to explain the a I Offer void without this coupon. to m ale and .... • & ... v;,;;e;,;a. I ! -----------------_! . , tennis team, said after the match, "South Florida has a fine team . They're young, but they gave us a very respect able match. " After a brief rest period, the netmen began the doubles matches. McCannon a n d Montgomery outpointed USF's Heath and Howze 6-3, 6-1. McCannon's powerful serve wa s a major factor during the action. RINEHART AND Blevins provided the best doubles pla y even though t hey were edged b y Rollins' Griffit h and Kinne 7-5, 6-4. Jarman and Starbuck defeated Morton and F r ancois de la Menardiere 6-3, 6-3. "Rollins is, of course, one of the nation' s top t e n n i s teams," Taylor commented. "The score was not a true in dication of the strength of o ur team." Sophomore Richard Gaston , a Lake Wales product, did not see action Friday , but adds depth to the Brahman squad. .MAROH 3 is USF's nex t home match . South Florida will host Jacksonville's Dol phins, wit h play starting a t 6:30p.m. RESULTS Singles-1. Bob McCannon (R) defea ted Chip Heath (USF) 6-4, 6-3. 2. Cliff M ont gomery ( R) defeated Dick Howze (USF) 6 -3, 6-1. 3. J im Griffith ( R ) de f eated Jim Rinehart (USF) 6-3, 6 -3. 4. Bill Kinne (R) defe a ted AI B lev ins (USF) 6-1, 6-0. 5. Berna rd Jar man (R) defe ate d John Mor ton (USF) 10-8, 6-3. 6. Buck Starbuck ( R ) defeated Larry Bell (USF) 6-1, 6-3. Doub les-1. McCann o n Mont gomer y ( R ) defea t ed Heath Howze (USF) 6-3, 6-1. 2 . Griffith Kinne (R) defea t ed Rin ehart Blevins (USF) 7 -5, 6-4. 3. Jarman Starbuck ( R ) defeated Morton Fran cois de I a Menardiere (USF) 6-3, 6 -3. PAY-LESS LUMBER CO. 12200 Nebraska Ave. Just Three Blocks North of Fowle r Ave. INTERIOR LATEX PAINT White Art ist Canvas Type $1.88 Gal. --l"x'r'--CLEAR HEMLOCK STRIPPING For Canvas Framing 5 V2c Ft. will probably buy YOU $50,000 or more of life insurance eventually. The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths -father or son. All Types of Hardware, Tools , Paint & Accessor ies, and everything in EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. BUILDING SUPPLIES DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg. , 1212 Florida Ave., TampQ Phone: 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c/o Piantieri Box 1509, Arg01 Center Ph. 932-3622 or 935-9603 OPEN MON.-SAT. 7 :30. 6:00 '* Electrical 'f Mechanical ;f Industrial Interv i ews will be conducted on February 23 to discuss job opportun i t ies w ith • Tampa Electric Company. You will find good advancement opportunities with thi s fast-grow ing investor-owned electric uti lity located on Florida ' s West Coast. See job placement center bulletin for interview time and place. Tampa Electric Company TAMPA , FLORIDA


8-THE ORACLE-Feb. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa USF Enioy Experience In Opera By JOY BACON Staff Writer "It's exciting, tiring, frus trating and exhilarating," said Beverly Sever, 4ME, of working in USF opera. Now in existence for its third year, the opera at USF is a growing concern, said Dr. Everett Anderson, profes sor of music. THE NUCLEUS of the opera is the opera workshop course, MU 305. The members of the group sing in the op eras which are staged. In addition to performing operas, the class studies vari ous types of operas. "It is a kind of a technic class, you not only learn the role but you experiment," said Joy deBar tolo, 4ME. "It's a student affair kind of thing training us in opera singing, sometimes we per form, sometimes we just study the opera," continued . Miss deBartolo. "YOU HAVE to want to sing in the opera a whole lot," said Miss Sever. "In the opera workshop you listen to operas, hear the stories be hind them. You are learning about real exciting music." "I guess you need to ac quire a taste for opera. The more you're around it the more you like it. I just get shivers all over and melt into a little puddle because it is all so exciting. I think the most exciting music is opera whether it is vocal or instrumental," added Miss Sever. Full scale operas are done in conjunction with the drama department. Cosi Fan Tutte Off Campus Life Offers Few Woes was the first presented here on campus. ''Martha" by Von Flotow and "The Old Maid and the Thief" by Menotti were given this year. THE GROUP also took these shows on tour this year, presenting them at the Feder ated Club Building and at Manatee Junior College. In opera the music is close ly integrated with the story, much more so than in the mu sical shows coming to us from Hollywood. Nearly all dia logue in opera is sung. Miss Sever said, " Opera is different from working in reg ular theatre. You have to think about the drama as well as the music. Sometimes it is difficult to remember that you have to watch the director, follow the music line as well as the dramatic story." "NOW WE are coming ot' age," said .Or. Anderson. "We have had to perservere without support or proper budgets." A new self-contained re hearsal and performance hall Voices Raised In Song Rosemary Russel and Donald Pyle sing a duet in a scene from the opera "Martha." The opera was performed in the Federated Clubs Building in downtown 'fampa. just for opera is scheduled for completion by April, 1968. Chamber operas will be staged in this hall. A 2,800 seat auditorium is being planned in the future. Plans now are for two operas a year to be presented. Who's Most Kissable? By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer "Who's kissable? What kind of question is that?" . This was the immediate re sponse of 90 per cent of the people queried about their ideal kissable. USF students did not want to tell who they thought was kissable. This can be disillusioning, especially so near Valentine's Day. THEN, a breakthrough oc curred. " Sure, I'll tell you who's kissable," a young man said. "Sophia Loren. She has that thin upper lip and sensu ous, full lower lip." Another fellow chimed in. "I aways thought Hayley Mills was very kissable. She has big lips -the kind you can get hold of and bite." This seemed more in order, but then this elation squelcber came along. " Who's kissable? I don't have time to think about kissing. I have too much studying to do," a boy told me. BUT FEELING that all USF males felt this way, was no glad ending. the world I don't know is kis sable. Also most of t he ones I do know," a tall, long-haired fellow told me. "In my opin ion, " he continued, "about 40 per cent of all girls are at tractive, so that makes my taste pretty universal." NOW IT was the girls' turn. They were a lot more ready with their replies . Steve McQueen seemed to be the most popular choice. Why? "Because he's pure man," one girl explained. "Rugged," another added. Most girls were pretty loyal to their boyfriends , even if they did mention a famous person. "ELVIS PRESLEY," one coed sighed, "because he's handsome and sexy. But my boyfriend's really the only one who's kissable to me," she went on to say. A lot of girls generalized "WE BUILD" about who was kissable to them. "Paul Newman," a girl said, then changing her mind, explained. "In real life, I like to kiss someone I like a lot and who likes me." ANOTHER GffiL added, "I like the outdoor type, a good dancer, but most of all, I like to kiss someone it means something to me to kiss." Her roommate interrupted, "I like them rugged but hair less on the face, that is." One girl was positively pro lific . She stated her set of de sirable characteristics that a boy must have, to be kissable to her. "HE MUST be a thinker, have a clear complexion, straight teeth, someone with a sense of adventure-a man who ' s not afraid to be ten der. " Happy hunting! Happy hunting to you too, and Happy Valentine's Day! •BOOTS By JIM RAGSDALE pie," said the slim hero. "I Staff Writer don't eat." , . , The first excursion to the su'It s a great hfe permarket was an ordeal, he the student when questiOned confessed after further ques about off campus life: . tioning. After wandering two Locksmith Aids Damsels, Luckily, the next male said "Nancy Sinatra, be c a u s e she's so tough. I think others worthy of mention are Raquel Welch and Ursula Andress. " Wow, three answers in one! • JEANS • CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH 50c ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. He spoke of all mght parties hours among the a isl es, he and poker games. He mentwned checked out. The cashier midnight snack? and eating wouldn't let him leave until he you hk.e. He paid $35 for the groceries. All 'Absent-Minded' Profs Then a loyal type explained. "My girl friend is very kiss able to me. Her lips are soft and sweet." FRIDAYS 2:00 P.M. CTR. 200 Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA What I like best JS that .there s he could say was, "Where did always a place to entertam your all the food come from?" friends." . . Sometimes you get landladies He was fJ.rst to admit that the like drill sergeants. They set the a . few . hours of when to take the gar Jts keepmg little bage out and when members of light clean d1shes the opposite sex may visit. m stock. The lightbulbs we He talked of beds never made "borrow" My solution to and clothes all over the floor. the clean-dish problem is si.JnBut be added cautio usly , "I al -Recital Set ways clean the place up on the weekends." Cooking food is simple. Most fellows just b uy TV dinners and By Anderson cans of soup. For breakfast it's soup. Lunch may be a TV din1 ner and for s upper it's soup and Th d a TV dinner. U rs ay As the liberated hero left, he asked, "Say, guy, where can I Everett Anderson, professor buy one of things you clean the of music and voice at USF, will bathroom with?" sin g Thursday at 8:30 p.m . in Fine Arts Humanities (FAH) , . . w . . 101. The public is invited . !1 D D dl • I rop ea me ; I F "d I s n ay By JAN DUKE Correspondent What happens when the "absent minded" profes sor locks his keys in his filing cabinet or the young damsel is locked out of her room? Maintenance i s called and ... 24-hour locksmith Anderson was a member of . , the faculty at Columbia Univer-,m sity for 15 years. He has performed at Radio City Music t Hall and at Town Hall of New York City in the "Catalemi Mass." University locksmith Friday is the last day to comes to the rescue. Ray drop courses witho ut penal l Davis is on call 24 hours a ty. Withdrawals in courses day, though he's seldom He was the soloist with the Sonja Henie Ice Show at Center I Theatre in New York City, and also for the National Opera Con vention in 1959. after Friday will result in called at nigh t. failure for the course. "USUALLY," said Davis, Drop slips are available "there is a rash of calls Anderson appeared in the world premiere of Luening's opera, "Evangeline," as Bene dict ; and also in the world pre miere of Thomson's "Mother to . Us All" in the role of General Grant. He toured two years with "Matinee Opera Company" as the father in "Hansel and Gre tel." He is director of the USF Opera Workshop. in the Records Office in like one a week for a month Administration 272 where and then there won't be they must be returned any calls at night for a couple . after an adviser signs it. D of months." Feb. 13 is Gasparilla hoi ' H e said t.1at often he gets a Anderson's recital will iJJclude Henry Purcell's "The Owl is Abroad", "I'll Sail Upon the ,, Dog Star", and "Music for Awhile"; Mozart's Concert Aria "Mentri ti Lascio" ("As I Leave You") "Four Serious ' Songs" which are the last works iday for Tampa and all ;"-\ call in the night only to get classes here will be candressed and have someone celled that day. USF call him back to tell him to fraternities and sororities forget it. will be selling Cokes along . Roseanne Belsito 3EN, a a parade route in down resident assistant in Delta town Tampa that stretches 1 Hall, met Davis under unusufrorn Curtis Hixon Hall on al circumstances. She was Tampa St. to the Florida trying to get into the resident State Fairgrounds after fol -1 instructor's (R.I.) office to lowing a twisting route answer the phone before it through the downtown awakened th e R.I., who was area. up late the night before work ing. SHE MANAGED to get the door u nlocked and the phone answered without disturbing the R.I. However, when she lo cked the door, the key stuck in the lock. She called maintenance and they referred her to Davis. In a few minutes Davis arrived in his green and white scooter car. After 15 minutes, Davis suc cessfully removed the key, but in the process woke up the R.I.'s dog. The dog barked at Davis and awakened the R.I. making Roseanne's efforts in vain. HIS TRAINING for the posi tion he has held for a year and one half has been "on the . job." He was a stock clerk for maintenance and then the film librarian for Ed u cational Resources before becom ing locksmith. According to Davis, Pres. John S. Allen and Andrew C. Rodgers, USF business man ager, are the only ones who possess a campus master key. Davis has access to one of the keys. Davis outlined his responsi bilities as including "cutting all keys for the University, all lock repairs and the changing of locks." HE ADDED that ''Whenev er a new building is con structed, I meet with the engi neer and together we decide on the key coding of the new building." After the building is constructed Davis has to check each key with its prop er lock to see if a mistake has been made. The maintenance people who work in the various build ings have to check out keys daily with Davis and check them back in at the end of the work day. This is done for se-of Brahms; also three Duparc s ongs; and a group of contem porary and lighter numbers. Sororities Laud Girls String Quartet To Perform For Sewing, Fashion The USF String Quartet will DELTA ZETA in the horne of friends. perform Feb. 14 in t he Fine The meeting of Jan. 31 was Several Delta Zetas are con Arts auditorium at 8 :30 p.m. h f testants J n the Best Dressed h b t e scene o a party g iven to The String Quartet as een th e sisters and pledges by Girl Contest. They include featured on local television and Dlane Sallet, Pat Donohoe, 1 Mrs. Charles Weldy for a job has performed throughout t Je well done at rush. Coffee and Karen Hawkins, Candy Darstate. k ed sey, Carolyn Leemon, Becky Membel'S inc lud e Edward ca e were serv Prater, Cheryl Purcell, Rhea Preodor , violinist, and conducPledge Lucy Starnes was Spence, S u san Villareal, Ruby tor, Sabina Micarelli, violini st, elected a representative for Harwell, Cheryl Harris, Armin Watkins, violin and Marthe students of th e College of Elaine Benton and R ose gery Enix, cellist. Rodolfo FerBa s i c Studies . Marie Cali . n andez will be the guest artist Sisters Eleonora Osborne DELTA PHI ALPHA of the quartet. and Pat Donohoe each won a Del Fernandez, a graduate of the Judy Schwartz of ta seco nd place in the sewing Ph' Al h f . t lac Univer s ity of Chile, is a recipi 1 P a won Irs P e m con t est. Out of six winners, th "Aft F . " di f ent of the Cello Artist Award e er -IVe VJSIOn o they were the only sorority the se ing co te t J 31 from the Conservatory of Music w 11 s an. in Santiago. He has appeared in girls. THE OFFICERS of the recitals throughout the so uth S I STER JOAN Latham bep l edge class were chosen and east, and has received a Rocke carne Mrs. Talmadge Scott they are: President, Barbara feller Foundat i on Scholarship . Jr. on Jan. 27 a t a ceremony Hofer; Vice President, Dawn -;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::; 1 Grotke; Secretary, Suzanne 1.'. Betsy G o r d o n ; Chaplain, @ Authorized Sale• of Dacor Diving Equipment f"ll _ SAFE FILTERED AIR _ Kathi Buurrna; Soc ial Chair % 7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234 man, Barbara Gillies; Histori an, Lind a Holbrook . CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No . of Fowler) 932-6133 A party was held Monday, Jan. 31 when Delta Phi Alpha pin s were presented to the pledges and s ister s . DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delta Sorority will be cooperating w ith Enotas Fra ternity on publicity for Greek Week thi s year. Also, it will be selling Cokes on Gasparilla Day from 8 until 2 , as a money making project for the national philanthropy, a scholarship for a deserving college w oman . PATTY ALLEN was norni nated to represent the chapter in competition for the national Tri Delta Leadership Award. The chapter i s a l so nominat ing members for office elec tions in February and i s plan ning for its pledge party, which will be held Feb . 25. TRI CHI Tri Chi's newest members are: Judy Brauner, Judy Branz, Barbara J a c k s o n, Linda Keeneth, Linda Melka, Rose Raska, L es lie Rowe, Judy Sharp, Jud y Sullivan, Linda Van V e ldhuiz en, Ceil Willson . Last Sat urday, the sisters enjoyed a steak cook out with the brothers of T h e t a Chi Omega at Hillsborough State Park. GLENDA SHAFFER won second priz e in the "After Five" division of the Singer Sewing Contest. Carolyn Gor man h as been selected to rep resent Theta Chi Omega and c urity reasons. You are not likely to meet Ray Davis until the need for a locksmith arises then you realize the necessity of a uni versity locksmith . "I'D LIKE to kiss someone who's erotically fanciful to me," one guy confided. Natural],y there's one in every crowd who likes all girls , or almost all of them. "Every attractive girl in Money Available For Financial Aid Over $1.7-miUion will be of fered to some 3,500 students seeking academic financial aid during the 1967-68 term, Kermit J . Silverwood, Direc tor of Financial Aids, said. Scholarships, student loans, and student employment "Everything goes through this office," he said. The amount allocated for the current term has sufficed for about 3,000 students he said, but, "We have helped al most every student who ap plied except those who failed to qualify or in some cases of s tudent employment when funds were not available. " The monies came from many different sources from Federal grants to individual donations. The largest sum carne from the National De fense Education Act L o a n Program in a $600,000 pack age. Other contributing sources are as follows: Florida State Scholarship Loan Program ($60,000), Guaranteed Loan Program from local banks ($150,000), Cuban Loan Pro gram for C u b a n Nationals ($50,000), Federal grant in aids and USF Foundation scholarships ($80,000), Educa tional Opportunity g r a n t s ($210,000), State allocated funds ($250,000), Co 11 e g e Work-Study Program ($225,-000), and other sources ($75,000). Silverwood said it is proba ble that the University will re ceive more than is anticipat ed. UNIVERSITY TERRACE MOTEL • APTS. Fowler at 53rd St. (Three blocks east of USF) TEMPLE TERRACE HARDWARE ., • 'fools! Headquarters For Do-lt-Yourself Home Proieds 9271 -56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center ........ TELEPHONE 932031 NORTH TAMPA'S COMPLETE SEWING CENTER FABRICS, INC. • FABRICS • TRIMMINGS • NOTIONS • Mll.I.JNERY EL.I!:GANCE PL.US QUAL.ITY NEBRASKA AVENUE TAMPA. F\.ORIDA 33612 HEYA YOU LIKA PITZA YOU MEAN PIZZA? NO • I meana PITZA -Lika ltaliana PITZA ltsa Gooda * CLOSEST TO U.S.F. * Meals, Steaks * WOWBURGERS38c COMA IN TOOA Y FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT Open 6:30 -11 Sun . open at 11 22nd St. & Fletcher We are NOW taking _ applications For students to reside in beautiful Architect's drawing of Fontana Hall, dining rooms at left. Fontana Hall New deluxe residence hall for men and women students, approved and supervised by the Uni versity of South Florida. ALSO AVAILABLE TO HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY RESIDENTS. Here are some of the MANY attractive. fea tures of Fontana Hall: 20 delicious meals weekly from our own operated food service. Students may return for unlimited seconds on all menu items ex cept special menu entrees. Semi-private bath with tub-shower com bi .nation. Swimming pool and other recreational facilities. V Each suite is fully air-conditioned and has wall-to-wall carpeting. . and many more plus features! We invite you to visit our Model Suite and pick up your application form NOW at 4200 FLETCHER AVENUE Woodrow Wilson, General Manager Phone 932-4391 I I c e p d b S1


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