The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19670215 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670215 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

to ::td, ike lot "I tOd :ke ms ir. " ), role a Jle m, : th 10, y! ' • Photo by Mike Bixenman I ta2J I tEru lt$J lt$J VOL. 1-NO. 20 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, FEBRUARY 15, 1967 Subscription Raft Page 4 'A Funny Thing Happened' To Open Thursday Night By LARRY GOODMAN_ Fine Arts Editor "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," a musical comedy of Roman love with the accent falling on the comedy opens Thursday night in the Teach ing Auditorium T h e a t r e (TAT). It will continue through Saturday Feb. 23 at 8:30 p.m. In addition, a matinee performance will be given on Sunday, Feb. 19, at 3:30p.m. be given for area high school students. The story of the play is taken largely from the com edies of the Roman play wright Titus Maccius Plautus. Some five years ago, Brut Shevelove and Larry Gelbert took a Plautus storyline and added a generous dash of satire and crazy antics; Stephan Sondheim then added music and lyrics. The Broadway show was so successful it was made into a movie last year, starring Zero Mostel and Phil Silvers. of nonsense into the potpourri of fun. One of the comic high points is when Hysterium (Brian Black), a jittery boss of slaves, dons a white frock and a blonde wig and masquerades as a virgin bride. Another is when slaves Don Moyer and Brian Black, along with Bob Erwin (as an elderly hen-pecked husband) get to gether and sing "Everybody Ought to Have a Maid." The New York Times said the songs have a "cheerful aptness" and are "accessories to pre-meditated offense." " ' A Funny Thing' " said the Times, "resorts to outrageous puns and to lines that ought to make you cringe. Like having a slave of slaves (played by Brian Black) remark, 'I like to grovel.' Like a domineering matron (Domina, played by Holly Gwinn) tells a slave holding a sculpture of her, 'carry my bust with pride.' " Time Magazine c a II e d Plautus "a genius at invent ing slapstick plot complica tions." Courtesans Dance Up A Storm Tickets are on sale at the TAT Box Office from 1 to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and prior to the matinee per formance. Reservations may be made by calling ext. 323. Tickets are 75 cents for stu dents, $1.25 for faculty, staff and foundation members, and $2.50 for the general public. The allstudent cast for t1 e USF production is headed by Don Moyer of Tampa, who may be remembered for his side splitting renditiun of "Charley's Aunt" last summer. These five charmers will keep the show colorful in their choreography for "A Funny Thing.'' From left, are Barbara Richardson, Nita Laca, Peggy McGrath, Carol Oditz a.ud Aleida Chumley. Dance routines, however, play a subser vient role to the zany Keystone-cop antics that characterize the musical comedy. The show opens Thursday night to USF students a.ud personnel. Tonight, the production will On-Campus Overtime Not Allowed, Even Sans Pay Other major roles are played by Don Sadler, John Ryan, Bob Erwin and Holly Gwinn, all of Tampa; Joy de Bartolo, Orange City; Doug Kaye, North Miami; and Brion Black, New York City. Also in the cast are Peggy McGrath and Carol Oditz, both of Temple Terrace; Jill Johnson, St. Petersburg; and Jerry Peeler, Nita Laca, Barbara Richardson, A I e i d a Chumley and Jim Scott, all of Tampa. Director in Residence for the play is Mesrop Kesdekian, of Pennsylvania State Univer sity, who has acted profes sionally and has his own sum mer stock theatre in Reading, Pa. By FRANTZ Staff Writer Student workers here will not be allowed to work past regular hours, even without pay. That's the effect of a fe deral law which went into ef fect two weeks ago . According to Jack A. Chambers personnel services, some of the implications of this which are not readily apparent are that students will not under any circumstances be permitted by the federal government, to work over time . The University is liable to pay overtime for any will ful violation of this law. Be cause of this law, a campus ruling has been established stating that no person covered by the law may work over 44 hour s per week. The Federal Wage Hour law, a new amendment to the Fair Labor Standards Amendment of 1966, was passed by Congress last September and was put into effect two weeks ago. Thi s law will, for the first time cover state univer sities. 1\DNIMUM WAGE for all employes covered by the law will be $1 and a rate of time and a half for all overtime exceeding 44 . hours a week. . In 1968 the minimum wage will be $1.15 and maximum hours a week will be lowered to 42. Minimum wages in 1969 will be $1.30 with maximum hours lowered to 40 a week. The minimum wage will con t in ue to raise for the next two years while the . maximum hours per week remain at 40. All employees covered by the amendment will receive a minimum wage of $1.45 in 1970 and $1.60 in 1971. All persons paid under $5,200 a year will be covered QUESTION: Why can't campus organizations sell pa perback books -book s that aren't sold in the bookstore? ANSWER: According to Bookstore officials no organi zation has ever tried to estab lish a private sal e of book s. However, last year, the Stu dent Association attempted to establish a student book ex change paperback books only -but it went de funct after financial difficul ties and lack of participation . Book store officials a I s o commented that s tud e nt s are encouraged to sell their paperback books to other s tu dents, who would give them a better price than the book store can. • I by the law. All persons earn ing over $7,800 a year are exempt. Persons between the salary ranges may be exempt if they can prove ...to the fed eral government that their duties are of professional or administrative nature. ALL STAFF involved in teaching, administration or researcn is exempt however, all non-academic staff is cov ered. John Weicherding, manager of personnel benefits is in charge of interpreting and en forcing the amendment on this campus. He can be reached at USF extension 471. All student assistants, graduate assistants, work scholar ship students and students working under college work study program (CWSP) are covered by the amendment. Students which the law does not affect are those working as Resident Instructors . The administrative head of a department which is exer cising a willful violation of this law can be fined up to $10,000 and-er imprisoned for six months. At this time the University is subject to audit by the federal government at any time. The new time sheets which the stduents must personally fill out are audited every month. Before, they were sent in only every six months. Ac cording to Chambers, it is possible that after July of 1967 those covered by the law may be paid on a bi-weekly basis bec ause of the auditing sys tem. NO STUDENT volunteers are to be used on campus, ac cording to the law. "The only exception to thi s is students working in a field which relates to their major area of study. Also, students taking a non -credit course through conQUESTION: Why can't campus . organizations have a membership table more than once in the lobby of the Uni versity Center. ANSWER: As far as we can determ ine, they can. Howev er, Reservations Chairm a n Jackie Eichelberger says the following r ules apply to or ga nizations placing tables in the lobby : Only one tabl e is al lowed per organization and only on one side of the lobby. There may be as many as two or three tables in the lobby a t one tim e, but this will depend upon the nature of (Continued on Page 4) tinuing education can use vol unteer work as lab assign ments. However, these stu dents must charged a fee . Other than tWs positively no students will be used for vol unteer work," Chambers said. "One of the most unfortunate aspects of this ruling," using their time as lab work. James A. Parrish, Chair man of the English department said the teaching assis tants won't be affected at the moment but that it is conceiv able that they will be in the future. Other instit utions affected by the law for the first time are hospitals, elementary and secondary schools and col leges. The law applies whether the institutions are public, private, profit making or nonprofit making. Music director of the pro duction is William D. Owen, USF assistant professor of music. The production has been se .. lected by the American Eduhe said, "is the service orga nizatic.ts who donale their time to the institutions. Under this law they must fi nd some other way to give their service to the institution. One L suggestion Chambers made, was that students could ac cept pay for their work and $5 t h e n donate it to t h e USF foundation. "In this way," Chambers said, "they would be volunteers in es! Registration Set As Parking Fee This Fall sence." J ; By JIM RAGSDALE Staff Writer The registrars office, which used 200 student volunteers in this Trimester's registration The Traffic Committee approved a five dollar registra will be one of the offices most • tion fee on a utomobiles last week. The new fees will be ad severely handicapped by the ministered in September along with higher traffic fines . new law. According to Frank M Clyde Hill, director of the physical plant said the new H. Spain, registrar, a letter registration fees will give $30,000 to build two parking lots . has been sent to Atlanta to He said the registration fees were needed since USF has appeal this aspect of the decinot received enough funds from the State Road Department rt for construction of lots. sion. A C C 0 R D I N G TO Ger hard G . Eichholz of Educa tional Resources, students working for WUSF radio and TV will not be greatly af fected by the a mendment. Most of the s tudents who have been volunteering time to the station are enrolled in broad casting curriculum and are Best Dressed To Be Chosen Saturday P.M. USF's best dressed girl will be presented Saturday night at th e Combo Party in the University Center Ballroom (CTR 248) according to a Fashion Committee spokesman. The girl will represent USF in Glamour Magazine's na tional competition for the "Ten Best Dressed College Girls In The Nation" contest. Nearly 600 ballo ts were cast Feb. 8 in the preliminary judging that cho s e 11 finalists from 43 semif inali sts. 1 The new traffic f ines to be charged in September are as follows; parking violations, for the first offense is $2, the secon4 offense $5 and all following offenses $10 each. Moving violations for the first offense is $5, $10 for sec ond time, and $15 for the third. Improper registration will be $5 for the first violation. tj The higher traffic fines are needed, said Hill, because ' "the present 'one dollar parking fine is not enough to stop f! Violators from parking in un a uthorized areas." • r J cational Theatre Association, the Defense Department and the United Service Organiza tions for an extended tour of 4 the Armed Forces Northeast ! Command in Iceland, Green J land , Labrador and New foundland during May and June. The plot involves Pseudolus i (Don Moyer), a Roman slave, who will be granted his free , . dom if he can secure for his I master (Bob Erwin) a dumb, blonde, virgin bride (Joy ' , de Bartolo), who has completed her basic training as a courtesan. Pseudolus, how ever, must foil all the males l who are panting after dumb % blonde virgins. "Sharing the frantic antics are eunuchs, panderers, aging lechers, vainglorious soldiers and defrocked vestals," ac cording to Time Magazine. Life magazine called the Broadway show a "bawdy tale of old duffers chasing beautiful dames and young lovers panting to get mar ried." Each character stirs his bit USF Photo Receiving The Awards Pres. John S. Allen (left) presented the award for aca. demic achievement to Gamma Hall last week. Receiving the large silver bowl for the dorm was Sandra Sroka. Beta Hall received the award for the best men's residence ball, and their cup was accepted by David Short. Gamma Win Academic' Awards By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer Gamma Hall was awarded the President's Award for Ac ademic Achievement for the third consecutive term last Wednesday. USF Pres. John S. All en presented the award to San dra S r o k a representing Gamma Hall. Gamma obtained a grade average of 2.51 for Trimester I, the highest average at tained by any residence hall since the university opened. Beta Hall, for the first time, received the award for the men's residence hall with an average of 2.213. David Short accepted the award for Beta Hall. THE PRESIDENT'S Award for Academic Achievement was first presented at the end of Trimester I , 1965. At each award presentation, residents of the two winning halls re ceived an engraved silver punch bowl, ladle and tray for their use during the next term. The halls keep the trays. The punch bowls and ladles are passed on to the new winners each academic term. Alpha Hall had won two consecutive terms but yielded to Beta this time, in the men's residences. Any hall which wins for four consecutive terms gains own ership of the bowl and ladle. OTHER MEN'S hall aver ages are as follows: Alpha 2.206, Zeta 2.160, Eta 2.145, Lambda 2 .154, Theta 2.075, Bay Campus 1.806. Other women's hall averages are: Delta 2.471, Epsilon 2.421, Iota 2.388, Bay Campus 2.101. A dinn e r will be held at 6 :30 p .m. today for the finalists and judges with final judging sche duled for Thursday ni ght. Judges are Phyllis Mar s hall, director of s tudent orga ni zations; Mrs. Rena Ezzell, program adviser for the Uni versity Center; Dick Camer on, a resident instru ctor; Cal Sparks, a photographer for Educational Resources; and Alice Crownover, USF' s Best Dressed Girl las t year. The 43 Better Dressed \ The 43 semifinalists in USF's Best Dressed Girl Contest are pictured here before last week's judging eliminated 32 of them and left the 11 finalists. One of the 11 will be named as winner Saturday night at the Combo Party. Pictured starting at l eft , FRONT ROW are Carol MacGill, Pam Dymmek, Charlotee White (all finalists), Kathleen Georgilll!, Cheryl Anthony, Karen Nickell, Judy Perry, Ellie Di Meglio, Carol Stovall, Becky Engle, Carolyn Gorman, Lynda Long, and Shannon Gause. SECOND ROW starting at left are Candy Dorsey, Ruby Harwell, Nancy Jenkins, Cheryl Fernandez, Lauren Leslle, Diane Kurek, Barbara Molinari (a. finalist), Elaine Benton, Sharon Sweet, Ailen Oliva, and Bettie Ann Huff (a finalist). TOP ROW shtarting at left are Beckie Prater, Bobbie Allen and Sharon Barfield (both finalists), Susan Alderfer, Lynne Barrett (a finalist), Carol Congdon, Karen Hance, P& tricia Nichols, Georgeanna. Panagiotacos, Gail Malcolm, Joy De Bartolo, Mary Judy, Chris Ercius (a finalist), Patricia. Donohoe, and Pam Drew. NOT PIGrURED are Mary Ann Albritron (a finalist), Karen Hawkins, Judy ReiDbard, and Pamela. Whitehurst. 1

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa GRE To Be Given To L A , CB Grads Trimester II GRE Area Tests for Liberal Arts and Basic Studies graduates have been set for MarCh 22 at 6:30 p.m. and March 25 at 8:30 a.m. in Physics Building 141. The Area Test is required of all seniors graduating from the colleges of Liberal Arts or Basic Studies. It measures the student's general achievement in natural science, social science and humanities. for admission to a graduate program in a university, it may be given in one of the testing centers at the same time that he takes the Apti tude portion. CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 20. PERSONAL NOTES vw lor sa l e. '63 g re en. New sunroof, low FREEr Imported roasted caterpillars. mileage. exc;ellent condi ti on. See at Esso Llmlled supply, only one to a custome r , Sletlon Corner Neb reska's & Fletcher. See Ha l gley , CTR 222. Here are 20 c luslflcatlona lor The Ora 5. FOR SALE cia classif i ed edvertl s l ng ready to work __ ....,....., __________ for you: HJGH!!ST CORNER LOT In Temp l e Ter 1. AUTOMOTIVE For so l e or wanted, equ i pment, Nrvl ces. -----------1 3 . FOR RI!NT NOW gat private l essons from wor l dfamous experts . Full-size 12-lnch Long 5 . FOR SALE Play HIFJ records 33 1 / 3 RPM. Each All Items other th•n cars 111<1 eyelet. Is a c omplet e course. HEAR HOW 7 , HI!LP WANT!D Look Yo ur Loveliest Male, female. Tell Your Children tht Facts of Life 9 LOST AND FOUND Achieve Sexual Harmony In Marriage • Bt a Bel ter Bowler 11, WANTED Improve Your Golf converse In Spanish Books, a rti cles , help property , etc. Each only Hamlllon Imparts, Dept , 13, MISCELLANEOUS OR, P.O. Box 1025, P lant City, Flori da 33566. 15. S!RVtCES OFF!JII.I!D 11 you have something to sell or buv. If Tutori al, part-t ime work, typing, you have serv ices to offer or nee d he l p. ling. P ut an I nexpens ive, effect iv e Orac l e c las 11. TRADI! ad t o wo rk for you. 3 lines 50 lP. RIDES Offered , Wanted No advance registration or preparation is required and there is no charge. Exams are scored by the Educational Testing Service (ETS) in Princeton, N.J., and each stu dent receives a statement of his score as compared with the national norm. For such administration, he should also enroll with the ETS to make sure that his forms for the examination are available at the testing center on the date specified. There is also a $10 fee for this test and the accompanying service . For further information con cerning this program, consult the USF Office of Evaluation Services in the University Li brary 515 or call ext. 414. Say It Ooooboooo Wwaaa 15. SERVICES OFFERED 20. PERSONAL NOTI!S "Ubu Roi, " Alfred Jarry's snrrealistic play of the lam 19th centnry, will be presented toda.y in University Center 252, at 2 p.m. It is being presented by the Speech Department Readers" Theatre Guild CoHee hour. The cast includes COMBO PARTY SATURDAY WHILE THE TEST is re quired for graduation, no min imum score is required to "pass." The GRE Aptitude Test is a measure of a student's gener al ability. It has two major portions verbal and mathe matical. Photo Winners Given; Juergenson Is 'Author' This test is not required for graduation but it is required for entrance into many gradu ate schools, including the USF graduate program. INTERESTED STUDENTS should write to ETS asking to be enrolled in the program and ascertaining the testing dates. The student pays a $10 fee and, as part of its service, ETS will mail the scores to any three graduate schools designated by the students. In addition to these tests, ETS prepares a specialized Advanced Test in about 25 major fields of study, such as chemistry, history and Span ish. A few graduate schools re quire this test as a measure of the entering student ' s profi ciency in his major field. A FEW DEPARTMENTS at USF also require it as a basis for graduation in their fie ld in order to compare their gradu ates with those of other uni versities. It this test is administered by a USF department, it is free and arrangements are made by the department. If the student needs to take it Virgi nia W o olf Production Set For M -arch 16 By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Ar1s Editor "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," Edward Albee's p rize winning play and now a highly acclaimed movie , will be presented on campus as a production of the USF Experi mental Theatr e . The play will be given March 16, 17, and 18 in one of the Andros Lounges, at 8 p.m. It is free. Directing the play will be student Frank Morse of Tampa. It will be his senior theatre project. Morse was seen last spri ng in "The Poker Session," where he played the lead role, Billy Bevis. Betsy Lynch, 3TA, and Joey Argenio, 2CB, will play Mar tha and George, the role s played by Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton in the film, which has been nominat ed for several academy awards. Art Taxman and Claudia Juergense n, 1CB, will play Nick and Honey, who were played by George Segal and Sandy Dennis in the film. 'Virginia Woolf' replaces John Steinbeck's "Of Mice and Men , " originally sc hed uied as the next Experimental Theatre producti on . The Stein beck play, also a novel, will not be pres e nted until next fall, due to difficulties encoun tered in last week' s tryouts, according to a, Theatr e De partment release. All work will be don e by students under the supervision of Jack Belt, assistant profes sor of theatre arts. The play will be the second Experimental Theatre produc tion of the trime ster. Th e first was "Triple A P 1 o w e d Under." Winners of cash prizes in the CTR Photography Contest have been announced. In the Black and White Miscellane ous category Michael Bixen man won first place, Richard Goldstein, second, and Rich ard S. Smoot , third. In the Black and White H u m a n Interest category John E. Sacco won first place, Robert Polzer, second, and Erik Nielson, third . Marty Heiman took first pl ace, John H. Ransom , Jr., second, and Stephen Jacob son, third, in tfle color cate gory. Michael Bixenman won the Best Overall purchase prize . Entries in the contest are on display in CTR 108 until Feb. 17, according to Rich Whit aker, chairman of the CTR Photo Committee. THE CHARM CLASS meets at 2 p.m. today in CTR 47. "David and Lisa" is the CTR movie for the week end. It will be show n at 7 and 9 :45 p . m . Friday and at 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, in Fine Arts Humanities 101. Admis sion is 25 cents. The movie stars Keir Dul lea, Janet Margolin, and How ard de Silva. "It i s based on a fictionalized case study by Dr. Theodore Isaac Rubin, a psy chiatrist," said Bonnie Au, of the CTR Movies Committee. "It concerns two adolescents who, while search ing for themselves , fin d each other." The seventh installment of the serial "Mystery of the River-Boat" will be run at each 7 p.m. showing. "THE PEASANTS" will fur nish music and entertainment for the Combo Party Satur day, at 9 p . m. in the CTR ballroom . The party is spon sored by the D ance Commit tee. Admi ssion is 50 cents per person. Dress is s c h o o l clothes. Men and women may wear slacks, but not shorts. Pennsylvania Dutch Art cla sses begin Monday, 2 p.m., erR 47. Dr. Han s Juergensen will be featured at "Meet the Au thor" Wednesday, Feb. 22, 2 p.m. in CTR 255. Juergensen is associate profes s or of Hu manities in the College of Basic Studie s . He will read from his l atest book of poetry, Theatre Guild Play Tryouts Set For Monday Open auditions for the De partment of Speech Reader's Theatre guild second major production of the trime ster will be at 7 :30 p.m. Monday in Engineering A u d i t o r i u m (ENA) . Frank Galati, instructor in s p eech , said Reader's Theatre will present Euripides' trage dy "Oreste s " March 25 at 8 p.m. inENA. Galati sai d "we will ap proach the play from a 20th century point of view, and per haps go s o far as to dapple E uripides with a few of this century's own modi s h Apol los." Tryo uts are open to s tu dents, faculty and staff. The Speec h Department produced Sam u el Beckett's play "Endgame" in J anuary and last trimester staged a chamber theatre adapta tion of Vladimir Nobokov's novel "Pnin." SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS sKIN DIVER's. AIR REPAIRS "We Sell and Serv1ce D1v1ng Equ1pment Authorized Sales of Dacor Diving Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-7400 NEBRASKA AVE. Phone 234-1101 . • ' "Florida Montage." In 1963 J uergensen was se lected for membership in the Poetry Society of Aillerica. He was named "Poet of the Year" in the 1965 competition sponsored by the Florida Sun coast Poetry Association and the Society of Fine Arts. His next book, "Sermons from the Ammunition Hatch of the Ship of Fools, " will be out this year. The "Meet the Author" pro gram is sponsored by the Spe cial Events Committee. ALL FULL TIME USF stu dents are e ligible for competi tion in the talent show to be prese nted March 3 at 7 p.m. in the Teaching Auditorium. Deadline for entries is Mon day, at noon . Applications are available at the CTR desk. Auditions will be Feb. 22 from 7 p.m. to midnight. A schedule for auditions will be posted in the CTR lobby . The competition is open to all types of talent. First, sec ond, and third prizes will be awarded. Alex Reina, chair man of the Talent Committe e, urged all students to partici pate or atten d. Admission is free, but tickts are required . They may be picked up at the CTR desk now. JUDY WALTON, of the Recreation Committee, has announced that the Trimester II Bridge Tournament will be held three c o n s e c u t i v e Wednesday nights , March 1, 8, and 15. All students, staff , and faculty are eligible to participate. Players may sign up at the CTR desk Feb. 13 through Feb. 24. Permanent trophies will be awarded the winners. Registrar's Office Lists New Hours In order to comply with the F e deral Wage and Hour Law, the Registrar's Office is fol lowin g this schedule: *"' Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p . m., Monday throu g h Friday. *"'Telephone Cal ls: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Staff members and visitors with prior appointments will be received from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monda y through Friday acco rdin g to Registrar Frank Spain. Games will begin at 7 p.m. each Wednesday night jn CTR 251. Free rfreshments will be served. The Fifth Annual All Florida Undergraduate Paint ing Competition, sponsored by the Arts and Exhibits Com mittee will open Feb. 26. STUDENT entries are cho sen by the art departments of the univer sities and colleges they represent, according to Betsy Gmdon, Arts and Ex hibits Committee chairman. Thirteen schools participate, amo ng those are Florida State, Florida, Florida South ern, and Florida Presbyteri an. Prizes will be awarded at a reception at 3 p.m. on opening day, Sunday, Feb. 26. Another reception will be held at 2 p.m. the following day. Poet Coxe To Appear Here feb.ll Lewis 0. Coxe, ' nationally known dramatist, poet and critic, will be guest lecturer at the next program of the USF Engli sh Club, to be held Wednesday, F eb. 22 at 8 p.m. in University Center 252. The program will be entitled "Drama Today, Art or Hap pening?" Coxe's most famous play is "Billy Budd," which he wrote with George Chapman, direc tor of the Loeb Eperimenta l Theatre at Harvard. The play, produced on Broadway in t h e early 1950s and later made into a hi g hly successf ul movie, is an adaptation of the novel by Herman M e lville. Besides "Billy Budd" and other plays, Coxe is the a u thor of six volumes of poetry, including "The Wilderness and Other Poems," 195 8 {. and ''The Last Hero and Other Poems," 1965. At the present time, Coxe holds the P ierce Chair of Po etry at Bowdoin Colle ge . He previo u sly has taught and lec tured a t Princeton Univers ity; Harvard and Trinity College, Dublin. Coxe's l ecture Feb. 22 Is open to the public . Coffee will be served and a discussion will follow the l ecture. As Marie Antoinette said: "LET THEM EAT CAKE" AND SO FOOD SERVICE . Qffers delicious, personalized layer cake or sheet cake for all occasions, e BIRTHDAYS e ANNIVERSARIES e DORM PARTIES e GRI:EK FUNCTIONS 10" round cake ----$3.50 13"xl8" sheet cake --$4.50 18"x16" sheet cake -$7.oo Serves up to 18 up to 25 up to 54 (Double layers sheet cake, double price and number wrved) ,( Orders required 24 hours In advance, payment with order. V We deliver _ on campus 8 a.m. • 5:30 p.m. or pick up at Coffee Shop after 5 :30. Place order at any cafeteria office, or FOOD SERVICE CTR 242 Cla.udla. Juergensen, lCB, Elizabeth Anne Lynch, STA, Marcia Zukowsik, ICB, Joey Al'genlo, 20B an.d Joseph John D'es. posito, ICB. Ubu Rol Is pronounced Oooobooo Wwaaa. . . . __ Seminar Discusses, Defines Loneliness Is each man to find his way through life alone? How can people cope with their own problem of a loneness and sense of alienation? These and other questions w e r e discussed Thursday night at the Seminar on Lone liness sponsored by the Uni versity Center Spe cial Events Committee. Dr. Joseph Lupo , psychia trist, Dr. Ed Allen of the De velopmental Center, and the Rev. James Keller of the Uni versity Chapel Fellowship dis cussed the various types of loneliness, its effect on peo ple, and ways to cope with it. Lupo presented the psychia trist's view of loneliness. He stated that there are two types of loneliness: primary loneliness, which is shared by all people because they are human, and secondary loneli nes s, which can develop into pathological loneliness. The Rev. James Keller dis cussed the ways religion look s Procurement, Personne1 Hold Equipment Show The Divisions of Procure ment and Personne l Services will offer an informal exhibi tion and demo nstration of office machines Friday, from 8 a .m. to 5 p.m., in the Universi ty Center Ballroom, CTR 248. All USF staff members are inv ited. Refr eshme n ts will be provided courtesy of the Per sonnel Committee. Meeting To Organize SocioiOCJY Club Today An organizational meeting of the new sociology club will be held today at 2 p.m. in Uni versity Center 252. The club is primarily orient ed to the sociology majors but all interested persons are in vited to come. The co-chair man is Barbara Sptak. at loneliness. He said that each man must cope with the loneliness of guilt that is the kn owle dge of his past actions, and the loneliness of facing death. Allen raised the ques tion of whether loneliness is neces sarily bad or something to be avoided. He stressed that the basic solution to loneliness was to form interpersonal re lationships. Bob Musselwhite, modera tor, brought up the idea that today we have more commu ni c ation than ever before, and more tools to understand those around us, yet loneli ness is as much of a problem as ever. Fitklity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a . top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 TUTORIAL: Prlvete Jeosons In Modern Mathemallcs. Anna Be ll, B.S , Wayne State '31, 935-07U. Wheeler, Ross Obtain Grant USF Socio logy Professors Raymond H. Wheeler and Jack C. Ross 'have received a $17,400 grant for research of "Occupational Se ttings and Voluntary Group Member ship" in the Tampa Bay area. The year-long study will ex amine various aspects of jobs and how they are related to membership of voluntary organizations. Also, how vol untary organizations a n d memberships are related to jobs people have. T he Nation al Sc ienc e Foundation spon sors t he study. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOU R CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete lubrication with each Oil Change, • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Wate r Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Fac ulty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK "rve been attached to :my suit for quite a spell. rm taken to all the best places , and I go out frequently. Gosh, 'I get a lot of wear but I feel almost as young as ihe day I was purchased from Kirby's, suit attached. Incidentally, the suit wears well, too!" OPEN MONDAY AND fRIDAY •rrL 9 P.M. 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 . . tures of Fontana Hall: 20 delicious meals weekly from our own operated food service. Students may return for unlimited seconds on all menu items except special menu entrees. Semi-private bath with tub-shower combination. y' Swimming pool and other recreational fa. cilities. V Each suite is fully 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

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• Fraternities Here Active In Gasparilla Event LAMBDA em ALPHA Girls , pirates, and soft drinks were the order of busi ness Monday Gasparilla Day. Brothers and pledges manned four booths along the parade route in their annual fund raising project. the brothers will travel to DeLand for the ini tiation of pledges of the Zeta Tau Chapter of Stetson Uni versity. Saturday night the Stetson and USF brothers will hold a party in Daytona Beach. LAMBDA CHI sponsored Miss Mary Ann Albritton in the "Best Dressed Girl on Campus " contest. Newly elected officers of the pledge class are Dave De Lany, president; Kirk Haas, vice president; Sheldon Baret, secretary; Jim Harkey, trea surer; and Frank Pancetto, social chairman. TAU EPSILON PID The following men were in iated as pledges of Tau Epsi lon Phi: Jerry Fine, Howell • MORRIS MINOR Complete Sales, Parts, Senice BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE Ltd, Inc. 3500 FLOR1DA AVE. Goldberg, Bruce Goldstein, Mark Greenberg, Henry Ja cobson, Stu Kalb, Mark Kitt man, Churck Levin, Dennis Moreno, Howie Ross, Glenn Schulman, and Danny Spears. SATURDAY night a TEPSAE Party was held. As one of the many fund raising projects, the TEP pledge class sold soft drinks at the Gasparilla Parade. Other projects include donut sales, a book drive, and a fund raising project for the Colony's installation April 23. ENOTAS SATURDAY night the fu ture SAE chapter, Enotas held a joint dance with TEP fraternity at the Temple Ter race Country Club. Monday, the fraternity sold soft drinks at the parade as part of their fund raising proj ect to pay the way to national ization. The frater nity was visited by Mr. John Baugh, assistant to the Eminent Supreme Ar chon of SAE who appraised Enotas' work towards SAE and gave advice on future fra ternity plans. TillS WEEKEND Enotas will hold its annual Buc canee r Revelry at the Sheraton Motor Inn. TKE The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon (Tiill) had a social with the sisters of Tri SIS so rority. Entertainment by the Travelers and a skit about the typical commuting student STAMP OUT YOUNG LOVE It happens every day. A young man goes off to college, leaving his home town sweetheart with vows of eternal love, and then he finds that he has outgrown her. What, in such cases, is the honorable thing to do? Well sir, you can do what Crunch Sigafoos did. When Crunch left his home in Cut and Shoot, Pa., go off to a prominent midwestern university (Florida State) he said to his sweetheart, a wholesome country lass n amed Mildred Bovine, "My dear, though I am far away in col leg e, I will love you always. I take a mighty oath I will never look at another girl. If I do, may my eyeballs parch and wither, may my viscera writhe like adders, may my ever-press slacks go baggy!" Then he clutched Mildred to his bosom, flicked some hayseed from her hair, planted a final kiss upon her fra grant young skull, and went away, meaning with all his heart to be faithful. But on the very first day of college he met a coed named Irmgard Champerty who was studded with culture like a ham with cloves. She knew verbatim the compiete works of Franz Kafka, she sang solos in stereo, she wore a black leather jacket with an original Goya on the back. Well sir, Crunch took one look and his jaw dropped and his nostrils pulsed like a bellows and his kneecaps turned to sorghum. Never had he beheld such sophistication, such intellect, such savoir faire. Not, mind you, that Crunch was a dolt. He was, to be sure, a country boy, but he had a head on his shoulders, believe you me! Take, for instance his choice of razor blades. Crunch always shaved with Personna Super Stainless Stee l Blades, and if that doesn't show good sense, I am Rex the Wonder Horse. No other blade shaves you so comfortably so often. No other blade brings you such facial felicity, such epidermal elan. Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades take the travail out of shaving, scrap the scrape, negate the nick, peel the pull, oust the ouch. Furthermore, Personnas are avai l able both in double edge style and in injector style. If you're smart and I'm sure you are, or how ' d you g e t out of high school -you'll get a pack of Personnas before another sun has set. But I digress. Crunch, as we have seen, was instantly smitten with Irmgard Champerty. All day he fo llowed her around campus and listened to her talk about Franz Kafka and like and then went back to his dormitory and found this letter from his home town sweetheart Mildred: Dear Crunch: Us kids had a keen time y e sterday. We went down to the pond and caug-ht som e frogs. I caught the most of anybody. The n we hitched rides on t1ucks and did lots of nutsy stuff like that. Well, I must close now because I got to whitewash the fence. Your frie nd, Mildred RS •... I know how to ride backwards on my skateboard. Well sir, Crunch thought about Mildred and then he about Irmgard and then a great sadness fell upon hi!D Sudde!JlY he knew he had outgrown young, innocent Mildred; his heart now belonged to smart, sophisticated Irmgard. .Being above all things honorabl e , he returned forthWith to Cut and Shoot, Pa., and l ooked Mildred straight in the eye and said manlily, "I do not l ove you any more. I !ove another. You can hit me in the stomach all your might 1f you want to:• "That's okay, hey; • said Mildred amiably. "I don't love you neither. I found a new boy:• "What is his name?" a s ked Crunch. "Franz Kafka;' said Mildred. hope you will be very happy ; • said Crunch and shook Mildred's hand and they have remain e d good friends to th_is day. In fact, qrunch and Irmgard often double-date With Franz and Mildred and have barrels of fun. knows how to ride backwards on his skateboard one-legged. * * * @ 19(,1 , Max Shulman you see, all's well that ends well-including a shave W&th Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades and Personna' s partner in luxury shaving-Burma-Shave. It comes in menthol or regular; it soaks rings around any o :her lather. were the highlights. TKE pledge Tom Batura joined forces with Tri SIS sis ter Patty Copeland to eat 260 pancakes in the Strove Tues day pancake eating contest and a second place finish. The winners ate 280. THE BROTHERS helped to sell soft drinks at the Gaspa rilla Parade last Monday and New pledges are Dave Burkett and John Woodward. THETA em OMEGA The brothers are having a dinner dance at the Hawai ian Village Friday , Feb. 24 as a follow-up to a steak cook-out which was held Saturday, Feb. 4 . PI KAPPA ALPHA LAST T H U R S D A Y, Pi Kappa Alpha National Presi dent Don Dickson visited the USF PKA's. The event was highlighted by the Founder's Day Banquet. PKA joined other USF Greeks by helping to sell soft drinks at the Gasparilla Pa rade last Monday. ARETE Last week Arete, colony of Phi Delta Theta, held an in formal party at the Trowel Trade Union. Many potential rushees attended plus rep resentatives from all the Phi Delta Theta chapters in the state. Finally Arete representa tives again met with Phi Delta Theta Alumni yesterday at the Tampa Sheraton Hotel. New Pledge officers in clude: Pat Coffey, president; Roger Gato, vice president; Pat Kelley, secretary trea surer; Henry Douglas, histori an; Bill Engles was elected vice president of I.F.C. LAST WEEK Buck Skillen was unanimously chosen for Arete's new "Brother with Something to Say About Ev erything Award." SIGMANU The brothers and pledges held a soft drink sale at the Gasparilla Parade. Sigma Nu put on a fine pa rade with the reappearance of "The Serpent", the fraternity car. This parade was the long est of the year with 111 cars. BRIAN ALLEN p i n n e d Glenda Shaffer, Bill Kegan pinned Kathy Von '\Stetten and Dick Rhoden pinned Diane Hammond. Also, Walt Buett ner lavaliered Jane Withers, Jim Frey lavaliered Julie Shulstad, Roy Cheatwood la valiered Cindy Morrison, Jim Sears l avaliered Loie Perez, and Tom Schultz lavaliered Carolyn Kirby. ZETA PHI EPSILON In a roll-off for the league title, Zeta Phi Epsilon, Colony of Delta Tau Delta, main tained its bowling dominance to win the Inter Fraternity Bowling League title. Beta Phi Epsilon held first place pos tion throughout the entire bowling season. ATO The brohers and pledges of Alpha Ta u Omega held their annual Gasparilla soft drink sale last Monday. After the parade the fraternity cele brated by attending the Flori da State Fair. The following new brothers were initiated into the Colony at the beginning of the trimes ter: Bob Anderson, Russ Dickinson, Dan Griffith, Chip Heath, Dickie Hoerbelt, John Jeffries, Bill Krechowski, Jeff LeVines, Steve Moreland, Barry Mowat, Dave McMul len, Mario Sibila, Dave Stur gill, Bob Van Buskirk, Sta n Walsh, AI Weiss, Rick Wilk ins, Jerry Thompson, and Herb Zimmerman. Newly elected officers of the Alpha Taus are President Frank Walther; vice president Phil Kaner; Controller, Bob Van Buskirk; Recording Sec retary, Don Schneider; Corre sponding Secretary, Bob An derson; Sgt. at Arms, Rick Wilkins; Spirit and Public Relations, Mario Sibila; Chap l ain, Bill Krechowski; Parli amentarian , Dave Sturgill; Rush Chairman, Dave McMul len; Pledge Trainer, Mike Garcia; and Social Chairman, Joe Ellis. The officers of the pledge class are Butch Ringlespaugh, president; Gil Jannelli, vice president; Pat Trimble, secre tary; Troy Brown, treasurer; and John Cummings, athletic chairman . Saturday night ATO will have a Hobo Party at the Wildlife Club. SIGMA EPSILON Sigma Epsilon C o I o n y pledge cla s s elected their offi cers this past week. President is John Murray, secretary is John Dugger and Bob Maas as treasurer . Sig Ep brothers are plan ning a trip to Gainesville to visit with national founder Tom McCaul. Credit Card Woes Reign For Students .• By Beverly Heitzenrater Correspondent "Madame?" "Yes, just a moment, let me get these credit cards out of the way. Let's see, I keep the gas cards in my wallet and the department store cards spread out on the bot tom of my purse. " "Madame?" "Just a minute young man! I still have to put away the diners ' club card, airline credit card and that fabulous bankers' club card that I use for anything. Now what were you saying young man?" "Oh nothing, I just wanted to know if you were a fre quent credit card user?" The credit card epidemic has had varied effects on the younger g e n e r a t i o n. Of twenty-five 0 S F students questioned, only ten said they carried charge plates. "Credit cards? No, I don't believe in them," said Darrell Manning, lCB, a commuter from Brandon. Not all non card-carriers were opposed to buying on credit. Some said they simply co u ldn't afford it. Dennis Felknor , 2CB, who goes home to Avon Park every weekend, charges gas for his car there. Genna Lignan te, lCB, who commutes from St. Peters burg said she prefers a check ing account "because you al ways know where you stand ... I hope!" Some students do use the cards though. "I couldn't get along without them," said John Ferlita, 3CB, who car ries three cards and charges about $40 a month about the same amount charged by Ric hard Noriega, 4ZO, who carries five cards. Konny Kane, lCB, has three cards and uses them for about $75 worth of goods a month. Vicki Klar, lCB, from Tampa charges about $30 in gas a month but "not very much on my . . . card; I pay that one myself." Married freshman Grace Genco has "four or five cards," and charges "oh, about $80 a month." Jerry Lee Jones, SUA, from Largo, charges $50 a month just for gas for her car. She carries only two cards but charges such things as drugs on a monthly payment basis. There is one thing that all the s t u d e n t s are doing though , paying bills, whether on a daily or monthly basis. 50 Employers Expected Here This Thursday Approximately 50 employer representatives are expected on campus Thursday, for the second biennial Cooperative Education Conference spon sored by the University's Co operative Education Office. A like number of students and faculty are expected to attend the day's sessions which get under way at 8:30 a.m. in CTR 252 and conclude with a dinner at the Holiday Inn Northeast. During the program, panel groups of students, faculty members, and employer rep resentatives will explore the USF Co-op Program as to ways it may be improved to give the student a better training experience and ways in which it may best operate when USF goes on the quarter system in September. Robert (Bob) Claussen, a Co-op e l ec trical engineering major with Florida Power Corp., St. Pe tersburg, will be chairman of the student panel; Dean Edgar Kopp of the College of Engineering will head the fac ulty panel, and Earl Smith of Tampa Electric Company will chair the employer panel. Speakers during the pro gram will include Dr. Robert S. Cline, Dean of the College of Business Administration; Dr. Frank Jakes, Supervisor of Cooperative Training for Ford Motor Company; Dr. JohnS. Allen , USF President; and Dr. Harris Dean, Dean of Academic Affairs. Employer representatives ellendln!l the conference include: Singleton Wolfe, Chief of Audit, Internal Revenue Ser vice, Washington , D . C.; John Burton , Assistant to Director, Bureau of Sci en tific Research, U.S. Food and Drug Adminl5fration and Mrs. Mllrian Saunders, Acting Chief of E mployment, U.S. Of fice of Education; J . L . Kranke , Direc tor of C ivilian Training, U . S . Coast Guard ; Ch risto pher Naquin , U.S . Naval Oceanographic Office; and Vanetta Beatie, David Taylor Model Basin , all of Washingt o n , D . C . Other out of slate employer rep . resentatives scheduled to attend in clude : Goeffrey Bellman , Pan Ameri can Petroleum, New Orleans, La.; Luther Johnson, Genera l Electric Co ., 1Rome, Ga. ; James Corley, Internal Revenue Serv i ce, Atlanta; Charles SYer , u .s. Army Missil e Command , Huntsville , Ala.; Paul A . Smith , G ener BI Servi ces Admini s t r ation , Atlanta; W . L . Pende r g r as s , Texas Instruments , Dallas, T e x . ; Mark Russell, NASA , Huntsville, Ala. ; R . A . Allen, General Electric co .. Bay St. Louis , Miss. ; and William T ltshaw, Warner Robbins Air For c e Base, Ga. THOSE FROM THE Bay area Career Lecture Scheduled Today In CTR Ballroom Careers in b usin ess will be the topic of th e second pro gram o f the Career Lecture Series today at 2 p.m. in the University Center Ballroom . Dr. Frank H. Jakes, Coop erative Program Manager of the Ford Motor Company , will be speaking under the auspic es of the Business Administra tion Club and Placement Ser vices. Dr-. Jakes will present a brief history of the Ford Motor Company , the develop ments in the automotive in dus try, the future of Ford and job opportunit ie s. Under job opportunities, Dr. planning to attend Include: Edmund Dwi ght, Aet na Casualty & Surety Co., Tampa; Larry Gordon, Internal Reve nue Service , Tampa; John Brown, Flor id• Powe r Corp., St. Petersburg; Wen dell Sheets, Pinellas County Board of Public Instruction , Clearwater; L. E. Man sell , Babcock. & Wilcox, St. Pete r s burg; S. C. Dobb i ns, Tampa Electric Co., Tampa; Loui s Frangipane, Elec tronic Communications, Inc., St. Peters burg; Doyle Taylor, Encephaliti s Re search Center, Tampa; William Joyce , Northside Bank Of Tampa, Tampa; Donald Davis, U.S. Phosphoric Prod ucts, Tampai C. H. Schwaner , Mar ine Bank. & Trust Co., Tampa; C. A. Hol l ingsworth , Borden Chemical Co .. Lakeland; Robert Wagner , International Minerals & Chemica l Co., Barlow; David Vance , General Telephone Co. , Tampa; Randolph Jackson , Ill, Archi tects & Engineers , Tampa; Dr. Eleanor Ladd. Pinellas County Board Of Public Instruction , Clea r water; F . X. Pesuth, Honeywell, Inc., Pinellas Pa r k ; T. J . Euba n ks, The Borden Co. , Tampa; o. A . Kinkennon , Cont i nental Insurance Co., St. Petersburg; Jesse McCaleb , Tornwall, L-ang and Lee, St. Peters burg; and John Carter, Wellman Lord, Inc., Lake land . Others from Florida attending ore: John Lewis, Gulf Life Insurance, co., Jacksonv i lle ; Frank Callendar, Internal Revenue Service , JacKsonville; Ward Holland , Internal Revenue Ser vic e , Jacksonville ; R . D . Harr is , Pratt & Whit ney, West Pa l m Beach ; Edga r Bennett, Naval Devices Training Cen ter, Orlando; W . H. Merchant, Kennedy Space Center; E . J . Russo , F lorid a Power & Light, Sarasota; George Howell, Florida Me rit Systems , Tallahassee ; and W illiam Gauntlett , T h e Martin Co. , Orlando. Representatives of other COOP pro grams in the slate attending include: Mrs. Dixie Tedder and Prof. John Reed, University of Florida; Prof. Joe P lant, Florida Slate Un i v ersity; •nd F. B. Lucas, University of Miami. Mr. Wolfe , one of the key administra tors of the Internal Revenue Service , Will meet with the closs , AC 411, Federal Taxes , during the day and othe r employer repres e ntatives will meet with ot her classes with an interest in their pa rticular field. All faculty and students are welcome to attend any of the sessio n s . Monday Talk 'Important' For Seniors "This is our most important meeting to da t e. It will give us a chance to get our final })lans ready for graduation. For this reason all seniors are asked to attend and m a ke suggestions t o improve the program . " George N a ze, president o f the senior class , commented above about the class meeting to be in the University Center Monday at 2 p . m. The senior dance and the torchlight cere mony plans will be dis cuss e d along with a report on the se nior satire scheduled for Mach 21 and 22. Ernie Charette and Bill Lu pole will writ e the satire. Amateur Club To Demonstrate Radio In CTR The Amateur Radio Club, newly affiliated Civil D e fense communications outlet for the campus, will present "Ama teur Radio in Focus," a dem onstration of the practical and experimental aspects of ama teur radio. Today and Thursday in the University C e n te r lobby f rom 12 to 3 p.m . , the club will op erate a r adio station to handl e mess ag es at no cost to any where in Nor t h Ame rica . The club r e quests all messa ges be accompanied w it h the name, address, and phone number of the sender . THE ORACLE -Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 3 Panhellenic Has Service Theme For First Proiect By MARGARET MASON Staff Writer PANHELLENie USF Panhellenic has adopt ed the World University Ser vice as its first service proj ect. WUS has played an im portant role in the lives of stu dents for 45 years. It began its work with relief for stu dents in Europe and Asia Minor after World War I, and has continued to assist stu dents through its refugee loan fund, international intern ships, and fellowships . A money making project is being planned for March. Pro ceeds will go to the World University Service. KAPPA DELTA Delta Eta Chapter was the recent recipient of two gifts. Mrs. Benjamin P. Sibley, province president, presented the Chapter with an engraved silver tray, and Mrs. Kenneth Gallagher, National extension chairman, gifted Delta Eta with a Bible . Judy Nickel was selected as a guide for the annual Open House at the Henry Morrison Flagler Museum in Palm Beach Feb. 4. A Kappa Delta White Rose Ball will be held in March. DELTA PHI ALPHA Delta Phi pledges held a dough nut sale Jan. 11, and are having a slumber party Fri day. The sisters are sponsoring a needy chil d overseas as a ser vice project. They are to be commended for this practical undertaking! TRI S.I.S. A pledge party has been planned for Friday, Feb. 24 at Lake Keystone, followed by a weekend camping trip at the lake wit h both sisters and pledges participating. Mary Ann Albritt o n is a contestant in the Miss Sunfla vor beauty contest, as well as a finalist in the Citrus Queen contest. Sisters are still awed at the feat of Patty Coplon and a mem ber of Tau Kappa Epsi lon who consumed a total of 256 pancakes in a pancake eating contest held Tuesday at the International House of Pancakes. They placed sec ond. Tri S.I.S. Sorority has been accepted as an affiliate of Alpha Delta Pi national soror ity, Sisters and pledges are awaiting initiation. DELTA DELTA DELTA Four Tri Deltas participated in the " Best Dressed Girl" contest held Wednesday. They i n cluded Cheryl A n t h o n y, Pam Dymmek, Sharon Sweet , and Kathleen Georgius. The pledges elected officers on Feb. 1 at their meeting . They are: C h inky Naughton, president; Luci Ferny, vice president; Gail Crum, secre tary; Mary Jo Tolson, trea surer; Frances Gar ci a , chap lain; and Wendy Fletcher, sk i t chairman . TRI CHI U . S.F. 's newest sorority has elected officers. They are: Linda Long, president; Kathy Bremmer . vice president; Eileen Harri s, recording sec retary; Sherry Waltz, corre sponding secretary; a n d Anne Smith, treasurer . DELTA ZETA The sisters and p l edges o f Delta Zeta had a softball rally before their first big g a me with Epsilon Hall. The team has ac c ep t ed a challenge from Tau Epsilon P h i frater nity , and will play against them in softball on Saturday. Two sisters received sorori ty scholarship honors recent ly. Sandra Goi ns w o n t h e award for the active sister with the most i mproved G.P .R. during Trimester I. Karen Hur l ey starred wit h the most improved G.P.R. of the fall pledge class. FRI. & SAT. -9 • 11 P.M. FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT 20th & Fletcher '*Electrical ;r Mechanical >V Industrial Interviews will be conducted on February 23 to discuss job opportunities with Tampa Electric Company. You will find good advancement opportunities with this fast-growing investor-owned electric utility located on Florida ' s West Coast. See job placement center bulletin for interview time and place. Tampa Electric Company T AMPA, FLORIDA Jakes will dis c uss recruiting, method of personnel selection and training pro g rams of f e red by Ford. He will also il lustrate typica l as s ignments new employes may expect , salari e s and promotional op por\illities. An amate ur TV camera al s o will b e set up in the lobby to demonstrate this as pect of a mateur communica tions . The club mee ts every Monday at 2 p . m . on the four t h floor of the Physics Build • . r

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Editorials And Commentary 4 Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Florida's Campus Crisis (Editor's Note: The following is an editorial of The St. Petersburg Times, printed in the Feb. 8 issue. We feel it is worth attention.) The resignation of University of Florida President J. Wayne Reitz because he was weary of battling the "archaic administrative structure" under which the state's col leges operate was a loss in itself. But it and the earlier resigna tion for the same reason of Gordon Blackwell at Florida State -are symptomatic of a much graver cri sis in Florida higher education. Handicapped by political tradi tion and administrative red tape, Florida not only has failed to pro duce a climate essential to the growth of a truly great state uni versity system. The state also has failed to create conditions in which universities can move toward that essential goal at a reasonably steady pace. THE REAL significance of Reitz's resignation is a sweeping challenge to the people of Florida, a specific one for the state's infant Board of Re gents. There must be public and offi cial understanding of the dynamics of superior higher education in the late 1960s. Outstanding teachers and schol ars will not work indeed, cannot work where le gislative com mittees intimidate faculties, where local sheriffs smear university staffs, where politics rather than need dictates expansion, where governors crudely interfere in aca demic decisions or where universiExcellent Work Last week, we noticed the suc cess of the newly installed cafete ria eating system here. This week, we feel there is an older segment of the USF community that de serves at least passing attention. This segment is the University Center Committees, who are staffed on a volunteer basis by stu dents. The committees, and there are 13 of them, provide every type of service , from coordinating activi ties of various groups, to arranging for townaments and sched uling art exhibits. The committee members and the chairmen often average three to five hours of work a week and as far as we can tell, they are doing an excellent job of sched uling and providing events for uni versity members. Altogether there are about 200 committee members who offer their services. They are not paid. We don't know what the effect of the Federal Wage Law will be on these students or the services they provide the university. The idea of allowing volunteers to work is to provide them with ad ditional training th r ough extra curricular activities in their field of curricular studies. Thus a stu dent interested in music, would work on the music co mmittee. We hope, they'll be able to con tinue their excellent work. ty budgets are slashed for political reasons. No longer are teachers willing to ask their families to sacrifice out of dedication to learning. No longer are good instructors willing to work for salaries dou bled by their students within two years after graduation. No longer are faculties willing to accept orders in academic af fairs from politicians on high. No longer are students willing to be voiceless in university af fairs. And surely a self-governing nation can devise more orderly participation for students than the campus demonstrations that seem to be mostly a contest for televi sion exposure. IN SHORT, A NEW and excit ing day has arrived on the American campus and Florida must get in step. Florida HAS tried, but meekly. The establishment two years ago of the Regents was a belated but proper step. However, lacking es tablished traditions of excellence, the Regents' performance has been disappointing, mainly be cause the Regents themselves have failed to grasp their essential function. Their job is to slash through the administrative muckland that soon wears out even the most energetic university leaders. Their job is to create and de fend against all attackers the cli mate in which universities can grow to excellence. Had Floridians insisted and the Regents done this, perhaps Gordon BlackWell would not have quit. Had hopes beeen brighter that the University of Florida would be protected from Gov. Cla.ude Kirk's order to trim its budget at all cost, perhaps Florida would not have lost the services of Wayne Reitz, who bas been a good and strong ad ministrator at Gainesville. Of co urse, the Regents should follow the advice of Secretary of State Tom Adams and seek the best in the country to replace Reitz, and without political inter ference. BUT MORE IMPORTANT is that the Regents and the people of Florida look to the larger question of building a climate of excellence in which their universities -and their key administrators -can and will thrive. Good Luck We noted with interest last week the creation and first issue of the "Andros Bull-Sheet." Publisher of the one news page paper is the Andros Men's Activities Com mittee and it is staffed by Dave Boynton, Steve Northesea, Mike Piscitelli and Ernie Peacock. The paper has several refer ences to The Oracle, and to these, we have only one com ment: Gen tlemen, experience before you speak. The paper has small but lofty goals and to these we wish them luck. They're Saying . • • Editor's Note: Beginning with to day's Oracle we will bring you a new editorial page feature "They're Say ing ... " These are excerpts from newspaper editorials of other colleges and univer sities around the country. We don't n ecessar ily agree with them; we pre sent them merely for what they are: opinions from other college edi 0RI\.CLE Vol. 1 No. 20 Feb. 15, 1967 Published every Wednesday in the school yaar by the Un" rsoty ot South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fl• , 33620. Second class postoge plld at Tompa, Fla ., 33601, under Act of Mtr.3, 1879. Printed by The Times Publishing c ompany , St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) •• ___ ___ 10c Mail subscriptions ____ -----S4 School yr. Tho Ora c le Is w ritten and edited by students of lha Univtr.ity of South Florida. Editorial views herein are not necenaril y those of the USF admin lstrofion . Offices: Univer sity Center 222, phone 988131, News, ext. 619; adv•rtising, ext. 620. Deadlines : general and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesdoy ; letter s to editor 4 p.m . Frldoy, class! fieds, 9 a.m. Monday . Harry Haigley _ _ __ .. -_ ------Editor Julian Efrld . --. _ -----Managing Editor Lee Sizemore __ ------Sports Editor PollY Weav e r ... ----------Feature Edilor Scott Penrod .. _ -... . . . _ Advertising Manager stu Thayer ••. __ -----------News Eallor Larry Goodm•n -Fine Arts Editor Tony Zappone __ -----Assistant Managing Editor Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson _ _ - •. Publisher l'rol. Stfve Yates ---. -t-------General Mgr. tors. Tbese opinions, may or may not coincide ll
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TwO Students Released From Boar Raid Charges THE ORACLE Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa S Wednesday, February 15,1967 :::>. : :.::. ;:::; . . . :;:::;-:-=: . . . OHicial Notices Notices for !his column should be re ceived by the D irector, Office of campus Publications, CTR 223, n o l a t e r than Thursday afternoon's campus mai l for In clusion the following Wednesday. Professor of Poetry, Bowdoin College, Two USF students were Feb. 22, 7:30 p m., CTR 252. f co-op coNFERENCE -Thursday, reed of charges of interfering pus last week with Hillsbor ough County Sheriff Malcom Beard to discuss and "estab lish communication lines be tween USF and the Sheriff's Office . " The two met with President John S. Allen and Dean of Student Affairs Her bert Wunderlich. and Beard. "It was a private conversation," Allen said. Asked if any reported "line of communication" had been sta'blished, he said that it had. No New Classrooms To Meet Increase 8 '30 a.m., 4:30 p.m., CTR. 252 No charge with an offi'cer and six other except for meal sessions. To have a pro-gram sent by mall or lor reservations lor persons we bo d t meals, phone ext. 171. Open to all faculty re un over 0 and students. Criminal Court last week in OFFICE HOURS _ To comply with the CONCERT. Brass Choir, Feb. 26, 3:30 COn t• 'th l t th' ,.ederat Wage-Hour Law, the Registrar' s p.m., theatre. nee IOU WI as mon S Office Is following the schedule as shown: controversial raid of the Wild hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday qulred; no admission charged). Boar Tavern. The tavern was T 1 h 11 FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE: "Knife In e ep one ca s wilt be accepted as the Water" (Polish), today at 8:30 p.m. located near the University usual: 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Business Administration Auditorium. . Staff members and visitors with prior Charges against George appointments will be received MondayCampus Date Book G d Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. a dis, 22, and Harvey Stude-We appreciate the understanding of the T ime and room schedule for campus b k h f campus and of the public of these arorganizations meeting regularly are post-a er were t rown out a ter rangements. ed in the University center lobby. Notheir arresting vice deputy -Frank spain tices of special events or meetings of Registrar general Interest should be received by failed to produce evidence at DUPLICATING SERVICES will be the Director, Office of Campus Publica th el" closed March 29 through April 13 for the lions, CTR 223, by Thursday afternoon's e pr uninary hearing to printing of final exams. Departments mail lor publication the following substantiate the charges. Jusneeding printing are asked to keep this Wednesday in mind when planning tor Tri 111. tice of the Peac e W. Marion INDEPENDENT STUDY PROGRAM-TODAY Hendry set bonds On the other The deadline for apPlications for the pro READER'S THEATRE C 0 F FE E gram In Guatemala has been extneded to HOUSE': 2 p.m. CTR 252. six totaling $1,650. March 1. Further Information is available EST DRESSED GIRL DINNER: 6:30 from Dr. Mark Orr. BUS A55 or Dr. p.m. CTR 256. Those bound OVer to crimi Peter Wright, ENR 203. CIVIL WAR ROUNDTABLE: 8 p.m. nal COUrt included the CD-REQUESTS for chairs, tables, etc., lor CTRL226 "Knt• In the public function activities must be made Ft M CLASSICS• '" owner, William Shelley, Ar-ln writing to Physical Plant at least one water," 8 '30 Pftius:soAY thur Gottschalk, Peter Val-week In advance ot the event. The new FACUL TA c wage & Hour rules on overtime, effective CTR 255}Y • 5 FF LUN HEON: noon, iente Jr., Wilburn Denton, Feb, 1, make it impossible t o handle such SA LEGISLATURE: 7 p.m. CTR 252. j set-ups without a week's prior scheduling. FINAL E L 1M 1 NAT 1 0 N s BEST T mothy Phillips, and Ralph CHANGE IN HOURS -Due to Federal DRESSED GIRL CONTEST: 7 p .m. CTR Perez. They posted bonds Of labor regulations affecting state lnslitu-255 , $500, $350, $100, $100 and toons, WUSF has been forced to restrict FRIDAY .p operations Involving students' volunteer MOVIE: "David and Lisa.'' 7 p.m. ano $100 respectively. services. As of Feb. 1, all momlng broad-9:45p.m. FAH 101. casts were cancelled, and sign-off has SA T'URDAY Th t d tr d been moved up from 10:15 p.m. to 10 p . m . MOVIE: "David and Lisa," 1 p.m. e a vern was es eye WUSF broadcast hours are now 1 p.m. to FAH 101. by fire shortly after the raid. Ramsey was scheduled to speak at a panel discussion on LSD and other drugs during the free hour last Wednesday but wasn't available. It was to have taken place after his meeting with University offi cials. The three other panel members continued the panel discussion. An Oracle reporter was told by President Allen to go back to his office after he ques tioned Allen about the conver sation he had with Ramsey Ramsey was telephoned earlier in the week at his of fice and was questioned about a report that was to have been sent to the Board of Re gents concerning questionable USF faculty members. "No comment," he stated. Dean of Men Charles Wildy said that his office won't take disciplinary action against the students arrested unless they are convicted. He said that the University could act only when it had specific evidence on a case and it had none. A date has not been set for the students' appearance in crimi nal court for trial . Board Of Regents Reiects Tuition Hike Suggestion 10 p.m. weekdays, It is hoped that these COMBO DANCE: 9 p.m. CTR 248. Federal taws will not impose further SUNDAY Previously the spot had been TALLAHASSEE T he being drawn up on Florida schedule curtailment, but such is a dis MOVIE: "David and Uss," 7 p.m. a gathering point for some tinct possibility. FAH 101. Board of Regents will not reccampuses seeking to rescind OFFICIAL NOTICES FOR THIS COL-MONDAY USF students and faculty d t "ti hik f th h UMN: Secretaries, chairmen, administraPENNSYLVANIA DUTCH ART LI!S• Ommen a Ul On e Or e t e proposed tuition hike, tors and heads or organizations who wish SONS: 2 p.m. CTR 4 7 . members. The Wild Boar was next biennium, which includes something Starr reiterated general circulation of official notices SENIOR CLASS MEETING: 2 p.m. ed b G ld W should forward copy direct to the Dlrecr<:TR '72. TUESDAY open Y era agner, a the fall quarter, Douglas could not happen. The peti-tor, Office of campus Publications, cTR SORORITY ADVISERS DINNER: former USF lecturer who re-Starr, director or research tions could generate a need223, to be received by Thusday alternoon's campus mail. Most such notices p.m. CTR 255 Signed last spring. and information for State less controversy over a "dead have been picked up from Sunscreen C PI t copy tate Thursday or Friday. Due to the O•OP acemen Charges against Gaddis and Treasurer Broward Williams issue," he said, and cause a In ENG 37 Studebaker were dropped said last Friday. "backlash," the possibility the bon to this office of notices sent to sun-CHEMISTRY MAJORS Openings In after testimony revealed that Starr said the furor caused Legislature would raise the screen will hel p . cC>-op training positions with U.S. Food & OFFICE MACHINE FAIR _ An lntor-Drug Administration, Argonne Natlonaz they had only talked loudly by what the public thought tuition rate to fulfill the pubmal exhibition and demonstration or of. Labs, Generat. Electric, carbide, and moved a juke-box which was a Board announcement lie's seeming expectatr"ons. flee machines will be offere d by the dlvi-General serv1ces Admin1strallon, plus sions of Procurement and Personnel Ser-several others. had been unplugged by Sherrecommending a tuition hike Starr said petitions cannot vices Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p . m . In the MATH & PHYSICS MAJORS Open iff CTR Ballroom. staff m embers are urged lngs for Tr!mester t.tt with many •mploy. 's vice squad members durwas mistaken for just considhelp, and they can only hurt to attend. Refreshments will be provided ers lnctudmg Boemg, duPont, NASA, ing the raid. eration of the move, not an the petl.tJoners. by the Personnel Committee Southern Bell, Chrysler, David Taylor CREATIVE SCHOLARSH-IP AWARDS Model Basin, CIA, Argonne, others. N l '11'1 •tn t t 'f" d actual hike 0 l th L ' 1 THE OPERATING b d t -The University Scholar Awards Com EDUCATION MAJORS -Openings for ear Y "" WI esses es I Je n Y e egiS aU ge mittee has announced that nominations ttl with u.s. Office of Educe on behalf of the pair. Among ture can raise tuition, he said. for the Board of Regents, he for 1967-68 Awards Program will be retton, Army Missile Command. THE REASONS f ceived through April 1 . successful candl ENGINEERING Nlore than them was Pat Leatherby, a or the nosaid, is $274-million and a $50 dates will be announced April 15. Appli25 employers seek engmeenno ":'aiors, all USF student and Temple Terhike decision, according to hike would add only $9-cants must be accepted In a University areas, for Ill and Forst Quargraduate program and mus t complete ter co-op tramtng openings. race city councilman. Others Starr, was the change from million. When the budget is in Placement Services included two USF faculty the trimester system to the those figures, he said, the ad-endorsed for the award by a University The organizations listed below will be Inmembers and other students. quarter system will automatiditional revenue "becomes department. Awardees mus t give teaching tervlewlng on campus on the dates lndl or research servic e t o the University tocated (check with Placement, ADM x280) After the raid Hillsborough cally raise the amount of rev rather unimportant." taling 600 hours (1 6 hours per weeki and for Interview locations. For complete deC b ed f St wilt receive $2,100 tor the academic year, script ions and t? sign tor an interview, see ounty Sheriff's Department enue 0 tam rom tuition arr said he had heard of plus free registration and tuition. SchotPlacement Oll•ce, ADM 280, ext. 612. Vice Chief Capt. R. D. Ramwithout raising actual tuition no change in the budget that preMONDAY, FI!B. 11 (Organization; sey told newsmen that he had rates. Secondly, he said a hike would give USF the money to fession. 1 0 e r prC>openings; meior fields: J Texaco, Inc.: geologists; geology, Florida Power & information on USF faculty would eliminate many finan build a medical school. Presi-Concerts, Lectures Exhibitions Light Co.: tech and non-tech positions; members WhO frequented the Cia! bordeline students from dent Johnson approprJated acctg, CE, Ch.E, ME, IE, math, finance. TUESDAY, FEB. 28 -Army & Air Wild Boar and involved them state-run universities, somefunds in this year's budget to Force Exchange: trainee programs; bus PHOTO coNTEST AND EXHIBIT: To adm Thomas J, Lipton, tnc.: sales & with the use and sale of thing he said Williams would build a veterans' hospital EXHIBITION: Modern tapestries, rugs neers (Dept. of Armyt: engr trainees; all ugs, m uding marijuana no want. near the University in antici Saturday, CTR 108. sales mgmtl all f ields. Corps of Engi dr cl t and w all hangings; courtesy of The Mu-engr. Chubb & Sons, Inc.: check with and LSD. Starr said Williams was pation of a medical school s eum of Modern Art, New York, through Placement. College Life Insurance co. of March 4 , Theat r e and Teaching galleries. America: sales and mgmt trainees; all Capt. Ramsey was on camconcerned about the petitions here. PLAY: " A Funny Thing Happened on fields. ---=-----=-----------------=-----------------The Way to the Forum,' ' Thursday, FriWEDNEADAY, MARCH 1 Glrlrd day, S aturday a n d Feb. 2325, 8:30 p .m., Life of America: sales and mgml (Reserved seat tickets, admis-trainees: all fields. continental Cu: ••on charge d.) prod. sup, lnd engr, mfg engr, accts; L,ECT_URE: Dr. De.n S1anley Tarbell, ME, IE, mgt, finance. Sheldon, Canning of Rochester, "The Chemistry & Wells: liCCfs; acctg. Of. Carboxylic-Carbonic AnhyTHURSDAY, MARCH 2: Montgomery drtde, today, 2 p . m., CHE 106. "ReacWard: mgmt trainees; bus adm, lib arts. ttons of Compeunds Relate d to The Car-boxylic-Carbonic Anhydrides," Friday, 2 WUSF Channel 16 p.m., CHE 196. . . TODAY Dr. Wtlliam H. Taft, dlrec-5:00 Mister Be 1or, Off•ce o f Spon sored Re search, on 3 1 , "The Continental S h elf -1976.'' at the 5: o M ss Nancy s Slore Fac u lty Staff luncheon Thursday noon Reporter in C T R 255-6. • • LECTURE: Louis 0 . Coxe, Longfellow 7 :AO Call the Doctor 8 :00 Charlie Chaplin 8:30 Jazz Scene, U .S.A. 9:00 Profiles In Courage University Center Committee Makes Plans At Chinsegut By PAT SASSER Staff Writer Beach, Dulcie McAlister and Becky Prater; ges, Nancy Tishman Rosemarie VanderBerg. and ' . ByJEFFWEH.. Staff Writer If you think classrooms are crowded this year just wait until next year. If the enrollment reaches its expected high of 10,500 in Sep tember with no new class room space available, USF faces a serious classroom shortage, according to autho ritative sources. Dr. Wayne T. Keene, direc tor of planning and analysis, said, "The Education Building was originally planned to be in use by September, 1967, but the completion date has been pushed back to November, causing a severe shortage of classrooms and faculty office space." Keene said some of the 170 additional faculty members which USF has requested for 1967 will have their offices in the Andros complex class rooms. These offices should be completed by September. Keene added that the com pletion of the Education and Social Science Buildings are expected to alleviate the classroom problem in 1968. Come alive! Youre in the Pepsi genemtion! Registrar Frank H. Spain Jr. believes the expected en rollment increase from its present 9,070 to about 10,500 is due to the "continuous expan sion of the curriculum.'' "More students are return ing and transferring to USF than ever before," stated Spain. L. Roberts, assis tant registrar, said, "In 1965 we were forced to quit accept ing applications in January because of the lack of hous ing . Now our facilities have been increased from 2,700 to over 3,600 and we can accept almost 900 additional stu dents." Roberts said that applica tions are coming in at the rate of about 60 a day . "The total number of appli citations at this time is about the same as last year, but this year there are fewer fresh man and more transfer appli cations," added Roberts. Spain and Roberts agree that the number of freshman applications will decrease slightly because of the addi tion of five new junior col leg e s in Florida. "The decrease in freshman applications along with the addition of the junior colleges, shows a definite trend of the big universities throughout the country to make the fresh man class the smallest and the senior class the largest," stated Roberts. According to Roberts, the out-of-state enrollment has increased almost 35 per cent from last year. "Because of the high aca demic standards USF is earn ing a fine reputation through out the United States," he added. ECONOMY TYPEWRITER SALE TYPEWRITER TRADE SPECIALS 7 DAYS OVER 300 UNITS FOR SELECTION ' I '\'--JJ • I/ / 75 Portables _________ s15.00 to s29.50 50 Standard Models ____ s20.00 to s35.00 200 Mixed Standard & Electric s&O.OO to s250.00 TESTED, CLEANED & READY TO GO YOUR MACHINE ACCEPTED IN TRADE Free Typing Book for Beginner with Purchase Pre5ent Thi5 Ad for Ribbon for 65c plus tax ECONOMY TYPEWRITER SERVICE Ph. 935-5356 8439 NEBRASKA AVE. Jit 14tb 13614 NEBRASKA AVE. Next to The Wild Boar PHONE 935-9026 TH'URSDAY 5 :00 Arts Unlimited 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 NASA: Man and Space 6 :30 Insight 7:00 Achievement '66 7 : 3 0 The Stock Market 7:40 You and the Law A day of fun and planning sessions away from Universi ty day • to day life culminat ed this trimester's member ship drive for University Cen ter Committees. '-'Fashion: Daren Casey, Holly Fell, Barbara Walters, Janis Mason, Kathy Doetsch, Shannon Gause, Jan Segers, Linda Matheson, Pam Drew, Phyllis Guerra, Linda-Kay Leonardson , Carol Watson and Suzanne Bell; ENTERTAINMENT. • • BMC VW PORSCHE TRIUMPH • Guaranteed Tuning and Repair on All Popular Imported Cars • PRECISION COMPETITION PREPARATION e FREE PICK UP and DELIVERY AT THE UNIVERSITY 8 :00 A lcoholics Are People 8:3 0 I Spy 9:00 Desllu Playhouse FRIDAY 5 :00 Brother Buzz 5: 3 0 Miss Nancy's Store 6 :00 Eloque (SMnlsh News Roundup) 6:30 NASA: Man and Space 7 :00 Theatre 30 7:30 The Stock Market 7 :40 Grow and Show 8:00 Teatro Frances 8:30 You Are There 9:00 Charlie Chaplin 9:30 The Valiant Years MONOAY 5 :00 Functional English (CB 102) 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store 6 :00 Frontiers of Science. 6 : 3 0 Compass 7:00 Math 7:30 The Stock Market 7 :40 You and the Law 8 :00 The Valiant Years 8:30 You Are There 9 : 00 Desllu Playhouse TUESDAY 5 : 00 F ilms For Freedom 5:30 Mis s Nancy's Store 6 :00 D iscovering America 6 :30 Topic 7:00 Math 7:30 The Stock Market 7:40 Architecture 18 :00 I Spy 8:30 T eatro Frances 9:00 Cineposium 9:30 Jazz S cene, U.S.A. Professional Careers in Cartography CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S. AIR FORCE CREATING AEROSPACE PRODUCTS Minimum 120 semester hours college credit Including 5 hours college level math. The required math must Include at least 2 of the following: college algebra, trigonometry, analytic geom etry, differential calculus, integral calculus, or any course for which any of these Is a prerequisite. Equivalent experience acceptable. Training program. Openings for men and women. Application and further information forwarded on request. WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR) Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center , 8900 S. Broadway, St. louis, Missouri 83125 An e qual opportun i ty employer GEORGE BARRON SY SOPKIN WE FURNISH COMPLETE PLANNING SERVICE. • U.S.F. Tax Sheltered Annuities • Life Insurance Estate Planning • Income Replacement Protection Tl-;tE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA 3128 W Kennedy 876-2441 Transported by chartered bus and cars, University Cen ter committee personnel spent Jan. 28, at University owned Chinsegut in Brooksville Chin segut is a pre Civil War Confederate mansion located on the second highest point jn Florida. Led by Jean Bageard, Ex ecutive Council president , the day included orientation and "mock-up" planning sessions along with Leadership Train ing. New members were ac quainted with their roles in the committee functioning, and the old members re evaluated their plans and ideas. All of the committees have taken new members. They in clude: '-'Hospitality: Nora Simon, Carol Baggerly, Sharon Teem, Jan Zysko, Mary Joyce Touchton, Carol Stovall and Catherine Moseley; '-' Publicity: Dick Rhoden, Suzanne Morgan and Dennis Grady; '-' Recreation: M a r c i e '-' Movies: Judy Schwartz and Brion Black; Y' Music: John Dugger; Y' Personnel: James Bilo pa, Jim Sears, Loie Perez, Ralph Ruso, Rose Marie Cali, Joyce Judah and Faye Bol ick; Y' Special Events: Bruce King, Alan Pope, Sharron Kelly, Carol McGill , Suzanne Johnson, Kathleen Kercher, Linda Lawrence, Carole Zeh, Sharon Griffin, David Reyn olds. Brian Zinnamon, Candy Dorsey and Cynthia Vigo; '-'Dance: Lanier Leavell, Robert Tennant, Terri Klank en, Brenda Bass , Ginger Brown, Mary Ann Cusmano and Linda Ashby. '-' Talent: Fred Jones and Becky Davison; '-' Arts Exhibits: Susan McClure and Dorothy Rich ards; '-' Public Relations: Cher yl Harris, Kath leen Hess, Mary Holbrook, Caroly Leem on, Patty Lyons, LeRoy Mer kel, Frances Miro, Ann Per-Campus Solicitation Not Permitted Here By ERNIE CHARETTE Correspondent "May I speak to John Hogue?" said the voice on the phone. "One moment, please," said the Student Association secre tary and handed the phone to the SA president. "Hello, this Is John Hogue; may I help you . " "John, this is Jack -from the Blank Collision and Casualty Company. I was wondering if . , . " This is an occupational haz ard of many students and offi cials here. Each trimester, persistent insurance sales men, anxious to 'make a sale, promote th eir policies to pro spective clients ' on the cam pus . They use a variety of ap proaches ranging from a call to a student at home, to a visit to some for a personal interview. What most students don't re alize, however, is that solicit ing methods of insurance salesmen are strictly limited on the campus. Herbert J. Wunderlich, dean of student affairs, reports that insurance agents must re strict their campus activities to appointments agreed to by the prospective policy holder. SOLICITING on campus is not permitted . They can use USF directo ries to call students at home, but they must make their ap pointments over the phone, according to Wunderlich . They can meet students on the campus if the student agrees to an interview, but they may not approach stu dents without the student's cons'!llt. • WI th A MESSAGE! PAUL ANDERSON • WORLD'S STRONGEST MAN The "Spurlows" is a youthful singing group who have delighted thousands throughout America. Their musical versa tility is demonstrated in concerts ranging from "Splendor of Sacrec;f Song" to "Music for Modern Americans." Friday and Saturday, February 17 and 18 -8:00P.M. Sunday, February 19, 11 A.M. Mr. Anderson has lifted more weight than anyone in history -an incredible 6,270 in the back lift. Even more significant is the Paul Anderson Youth Home located in Vidalia, Georgia, endeavoring to develop good citizens through Spiritual Guidance , Education, and Physical Fitness. Mr. Ander-son is a certified lay preacher and delivers a warm and timely message. Wednesday, February 15, 7:30 P.M. THE SPURLOWS • MUSICAL CONCERT SPENCER MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH Florida & Sligh

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Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -6 Basketball Tourney Opens This Monday By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor The men's intramural bas ketball tournament gets under way Monday night at 7:30 in the new gymnasium with two games on tap. The feature game of the evening will probably put de fending champion E n o t a s against the champions of the Beta League. In the other game, Andros League cham pions Eta Hall is pitted against Alpha 4 West. ACTION will r e s u m e Wednesday night at the same time when the Independent League winners take on the Beta League Fraternity "A" League victor and the Frater nity "B" champ plays the winner of the Alpha 4 West Eta game. The championship game will be played at 7 :30 Thurs day night Of course, all this is tentative pending the weather during the remaining outdoor games. Regular sea son games are scheduled to conclude Friday. Possible tourney entrants and their outlook, by league looks like this : FRATERNITY A Enotas squeezed by Phi Delta Theta last week to remain atop by themselves with a 4-0 record with TKE their last opponent to have been played yester day. A loss to TKE would cause a tie with Phi Delt and necessitate a decision by I M officials concerning a playoff. Enotas has the manpower, strength and ability to take all the marbles. Led by a huge front line consisting of Steve Berger 6-5.!), Larry Pri chard (6-2.!) and Kurt Frahn (6-4), Enotas has outrebound ed every team they've played and made it look easy. Three guards alternate for Coach Larry Scott's five, but former North Carolina junior college product John Fantone (5-9) is probably the best in clutch sit uations. It was Fantone who sparked the Phi Delt win. Rick Brown is the best shoot er, at 6-1 and the scrappiest is Frank Winkles, at 5 ;10. FRATERNITY B Sigma Nu and Delta Tau Delta bat tled it out yesterday to see who would represent this league in the tourney. Guard Bill Baglio and 6-4 center Walt Buettner have led the Sigma Nu charge thus far. Their victories have included ones over tough Kappa Sigma Chi 34-30 and ATO 46-28. The Sigma Nu offense is built around both quickness and power while the defense de pends on a tight zone and good board strength. The Delts look to big Dick Jackson for help underneath and rely on a dis cipl ined of fe nse for their scori ng. Wins have included a 34-19 nod over Kappa Sigma Chi (before KSX added three pledges who presently start) and a 35-10 pasting of ATO. ALPHA This league has already been won by 4 West behind the scoring a ntics o( Jay Diederich. He bas put to gether 21 and 16 point per formances in leading 4 West to a 3-0 record. Diederich has been aided by Mike Moran and Alan Tedamonson. BETA Tightest race of all is in this league. There's a po ssi bility (and the guess here is that it's a probability) of a three way tie for first. Leading up until yesterday was 2 East with a 5-0 record. But yesterday's schedule SPE Sponsors 3-Man Tourney Sigma Epsilon Colony fra ternity will sponsor a three • man basketball tournament Saturday, March 4. To be run in conjunction with the in tramural department, the tourney will beginat 8 :30 a.m. and be a double elimination affair. Tourney c o-directors Neal Earls and Lee Sizemore say that four men will be allowed on each team, one man to be used as a substitute. Games will be played to 11 baskets. Games must be won by two or more baskets. Trophies will be presented to the winning team and their names inscribed on the per manent Sig Ep trophy which is on display in ETA 101-103. Last year's w inners were Marcus Paula, Corky 'I'hrope and,Scott Shaw. .t called for 2 East to play 3 West, who owns a 5-1 slate. Already finished for the sea son is 3 East with a 6-1 mark. At times, 3 West has looked like the team to beat in aU of intramural competition. Led by flashy guard forward Jerry Lanfair, who has popped in 33 and 34, and de fensively . tough center Dan LaPointe. Center Gary Brown and swift guard Eddie Olson pace 2 East. Teammates Bob Har per, Richard Boggy and Rick Bradford have also scored in double figures. They finish their season today with a game with Ground East. The word on 3 East is that they are a well rounded team with excellent board strength. Their biggest win was a 42-35 victory over 3 West. Their only loss was to 2 East. ANDROS -Jump shoot ing Gary "Hammer" Wolver ton has led Eta to the top of the Andros League with a 4-0 mark. Wolverton, who has hit as high as 26, is backed by forward Steve Galbraith and guard Bob Musial. INDEPENDENTS Even though the P. E. Majors have generally been conceded the title by league participants, Kopp's Killers has yet to play the PEMs. Kopp's Killers are only one game out before to day's game with Sigma Nu No.2. PEMs is led by high scor ing Gary Mullins , who racked up a season intramural high of 41 against the Tuffs in an 80-27 massacre. Mullins got off to a slow start, scoring only five and six in their first two games, but has turned on the fan and been in double fig ures ever since. Mullins is backed up in the scoring column by John Royal. THE GUESS from The Ora cle sports staff is that the tournament will be decided in the top bracket when the Beta, Fraternity "A" and Independent representatives hook horns. Going out on a limb, when the smoke clears look for Enotas to raise anoth er victory flag in the finals. Coed Bowlers Led By PEM Women's intramural soft ball and bowling co ntinue this week with the weather play ing games with the softball action and twelve teams left in bowling. Bowling standings after the third week for the first four places are: P . E. Majors 5202 Kappa Delta 4545 Delta Phi Alpha 4513 Basketweavers 4186 SCHEDULE for this week is: Tri Delta vs . Gamma 4 East No.2. Gamma 4 East No. 4 vs. Tri Sis. Kappa 3 East vs. Basket weavers No.1. Tri Chi vs. Kappa Delta No. 2 . P . E.M. vs. Kappa Delta No. 1. Epsilon 3 West vs. Delta Phi Alpha No.2. Delta Phi Alpha No. 1 vs. Kappa 1 East. Engineering Building Dedication Set Feb. 25 The Engineering Building, which houses the USF College of Engineering, will be dedi cated in a ceremony Satur day, Feb. 25 at 2:30p.m . USF President John S. Allen will give a speech at a noon luncheon and R. E. Kirby, vice president of West inghouse Electric Corporation, will give the dedication ad dress during the ceremony. 'Dial 400 Still Open' Says CTR Committee "Dial 400, is still open," ac cording to Gary Selby, chair man of the University Center Public Relations Committee. Dial 400 is a service provided by the committee and gives a weekly run-down on all CTR events. All a student has to do, is dial USF extention 400 to get one minutes worth of who is doing what, when events will be held and other information. The service is recorded weekly. BE'U. CH.u!PS J'RAT .1 CHAMPS INDEPENDENT CH.UlPS Feb. 201 7:30 p.m. reb. 22, 7:30 p.m. ALPHA. E A lR!T B CHAMPS 'l'R.Ui.t.JRAL CIWlPS Enotas Topples Phi Delta Theta Three-hundred enthusiastic fans lined the intramural bas ketball courts Friday a n d watched u-;;defeated Enotas topple previously undefeated Phi Delta Theta 21-14. PDT, which finished the regular season 4-1, moved the ball with a very deliberate at ' tack early in the first half, and stunned Enotas by tak ing an 8-0 lead. nine straight points in the final half to take the lead, 15-9. Led by playmaker John Lund, PDT tightened the count to 17-13 late in the game. However, E n o t a s tossed in three quick charity throws, upping their advan tage to 20-13. Rick Brown added a free throw, giving Enotas the 21-14 win. 1-M Basketball Ends Enotas successfully forced the play late in the half, employing a pressing defense. John Fantone and 6 -5% Steve Berger helped Enotas close the gap to 9-6 by halftime. Both teams dropped five shots from the field, but Eno tas outscored PDT 11-4 from the charity line. Arete missed more than 15 free throws. Softball and track entry deadlines for intramurals are today. The softball offi cials clinics are Monday and next Wednesday. The track and field meet is next Tuesday through Thursday. BASKETBALL RESULTS PDT 40, LXA 24 Beta 1 W 33, Beta 4 W 20 Alpha 3 W 31, Alpha 1 E 18 Kopp's Killers 24, SN No . 2 18 SN 46, ATO 28 Beta 3 E 42, Beta 3 W 35 DTD 40, PiKA 10 Sig Ep 44, TEP 12 KSX 33, ATO 22 New Spirits 36, Chiefs 30 Beta 3 E 33, Beta4 W 6 DTD 50, TCO 20 Enotas 21, Arete 14 Seminoles 52, Tuffs 38 SN No. 2 32, GDI 27 Kopp's Killers 57, Enotas No.2 22 STANDINGS through Friday FRATERNITY A Enotas PDT LXA TKE Sig Ep TEP FRATERNITY B DTD SN KSX ATO PiKA TCO INDEPENDENT PEM Kopp's Killers New Spirits Chiefs Seminoles GDI SN No.2 Enotas No. 2 Tuffs ANDROS Eta Mu 2 E Theta ALPHA 4 West 4 0 4-1 3-2 2-2 1-4 0-5 4 0 4-0 2-2 2-3 1-4 0-4 6-0 6-1 5-2 3-3 3-3 2-4 2-4 1-4 0 7 4-0 3 1 3-1 3 0 3 West 1 East 2 East BETA 2 East 3 East 3 West 1 West 4 West Ground East SCHEDULE 2-1 1-2 0-2 5-0 6-1 5-1 4-3 3-4 2-4 Tuesday Sigma Nu vs. Court Delta Tau Delta Beta 2 East vs. Beta 3 West P.E.M. VS. Sigma Nu No. 2 Kappa Sig vs . Theta Chi Wednesday Sigma No. No. 2 vs. Kopp's Killers G.D.I. vs . New Spirits Enotas No. 2 vs. Seminoles Beta 2 East vs. Beta G. East Thursday T.K.E . vs. Enotas P.E.M. vs. Kopp ' s Killers Seminoles vs. Chiefs Sigma Nu No. 2 vs. Enotas No. 2 Friday Enotas No. 2 vs. Tuffs G.D.I. vs. Chiefs TENNIS SCHEDULE Fraternity A Lambda Chi vs. Enotas T.K.E. vs. A.T . O . Enotas vs. A.T.O. Kappa Sig vs. T.K.E. 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 Kappa Sig vs. Lamda Chi No.2 Fraternity B G.D.I. vs. Sigma No. No.1 Pi Kappa Alpha vs. G.D.I. T.E.P. vs. Arete T.E.P. vs. Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu No. 1 vs. Arete Lambda Chi No. 1 vs. G.D.I. Pi Kappa Alpha vs. Sig Ep Lambda Chi No. 1 vs. Arete Beta Beta 2 West vs. Beta 3 East Beta 2 East vs. Beta 3 West Beta 1 West vs. Beta 3 West Wright Announces Baseball Roster By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Nine returning lettermen bolster South Florida's 1967 varsity baseball squad, which was officially announced by coach Hubert Wright Thurs day. Wright's 23-man club opens the campaign against Saint Leo Saturday, Feb. 25, in a doubleheader at Dade City. This twin bill is one of three in USF's 23-game schedule. Right-hander Gary Trapp returns as the ace in USF's eight-man mound corps. The senior, a former Manatee JC hill star, will see plenty of ac tion , according to Wright. THREE OTHER lettermen are backing Trapp. Sopho mores Mike Macki, a right bander and John Ritz, a lefty, both from Waukegan , Ill. , give the Brahmans addi tional starting strength. Or lando sophomore right -hander Marv Sherzer has good possi bilit ie s as a spot -starter a lso. New fireballers on the South Florida squad include Scott Shaw, a freshman from Tampa Robinson, and lefty Rick Kelly, former star at Tampa Hillsborough. Junior righty Tom Cave, a Tampa King graduate, and junior John Sakkis, who transferred from Manatee JC, round out the crew. Junior letterman Jesus Garcia is back behind the plate along with freshman catcher . third baseman Larry McGary, graduate from Tampa Hillsborough. St. Pete JC transfer Jim Fischer, a junior first baseman, is ex pected to work behind the plate also. SENIOR first sacker Augie Schenzinger is the top pros pect for the stretch position . Wright hopes that Schenzinger can provide the much needed long ball this season. USF has a plus at second with three glovemen holding down the spot. Sophomore returnee Art R i chardson, along with fre shma n Geo rge Miquel, f rom Tampa Jes u it , and Jack son ville Beach f r e s h m a n Steve Bledsole , provide plen ty of talent at the keystone sack. TAMPA'S NEWEST & Largest Authorized VOLVO DEALER Complete Soles, Parts Service BAY AUTO SALES & SERVICE LTD, INC. 3500 FLORIDA AVE. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST Transpor tation PRICES START $2390 Beta 2 East vs. Beta 1 West Beta 1 West vs. Beta 2 West Beta 3 West vs. Beta 2 West Beta 3 East vs. Beta 1 West Beta 2 West vs. Beta 2 East Andros Lambda I vs. Mu I East Zeta vs. Theta Zeta vs. Lambda I Theta vs. Mu 1 East Alpha Alpha 2 East No. 2 vs. Alpha 4 West Alpha 3 West vs. Alpha 3 East Alpha 3 East vs. Alpha 2 East No.2 Alpha 4 West vs. Alpha 2 East No.1 Alpha 4 East vs. Alpha 1 East Alpha 2 East No. 2 vs. Alpha 1 East Alpha 3 West vs. Alpha 4 East These matches may be played at any time preceding the absolute deadline of F eb. 24. ALL Tesults must be in the Intramural Office by 12:00 (NOON) Friday, February 24. Contact your opponents now , and if you have problems scheduling, contact the Intra-mural Department and we will help you. The winning team is responsible for turn ing in the score sheet. If you win by forfeit, turn in a score sheet stating such, and the circumstances of the forfeit. ALL MATCHES ON THIS SCHEDULE AND THE PREVIOUS ONE MUST BE REPORTED BY FEBRUARY 24 AT NOON. Due to the ex cessive rain, we are extend ing the deadline for the first schedule until February 24. There will be NO further ex tensions. Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. . Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) NEWS for ENG GRA 9326133 Height advantage and rebounding were significan t fac tors during second half action . as Enotas' Larry Prichard, Kurt Frahn, and Berger con trolled the boards, despite a fine backboard job by Arete's Marcus Paula. Enotas, after having put to gether a six-point streak in the initial half, popped for USF SERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING Enotas, last year's intramu ral basketball champ, now leads the Fraternity A League with a 4-0 mark, and needs a victory over TKE this week for the division title. Friday's independent action found the Seminoles dropping the Tuffs 52-38, and the Sigma Nu No. 2 squad downed GDI 32-27. Kopp's Killers ran Eno tas No. 2 off the court, 57-22. 2. LUBRICATION $495 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS ALL 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -------------------RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD--75c Per Day e ELECTRIC e MANUAL e PORTABLE SEE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 Continued expansion of our military and commercial business provides openings for virtually every technical talent As you contem!)late one of the most important decisions of your life, we suggest you consider career oppor tunities at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft. Like most everyone else, we offer all of the usual "fringe" benefits, in eluding our Corporation-financed Graduate Education Program. But, far more important to you and your fu ture, is the wide-open opportunity for professional growth with a company that enjoys an enviable record of stability in the dynamic atmosphere of aerospace technology. And make no mistake about it ••• you'll get a solid feeling of satisfaction from your contribution to our nation's economic growth and to its national defense as well. Your degree can be a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in: MECHAN ICAL, AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL, CIVIL (structures oriented), ELECTRICAL, MARINE, and METALLURGI CAL ENGINEERING • ENGINEERING MECHANICS, APPLIED MATHEMATICS, CERAMICS, PHYSICS and ENGINEERING PHYSICS. For further information concerning a career with Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, consult your college placement officer-or write Mr. William l. Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108. Take a look at the above chart; then a good long look at Pratt & Whitney Aircraft-where technical careers offer exciting growth, continuing challenge, and lasting sta. bility-where engineers and scientists are recognized as the major reason for the Company's continued success. SPECIALISTS Hf POWER ••• POWER FOR PROPULSIONPOWER FOR AUXILI.'\RY SYSTEMS. CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS. See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. 1.m_0_F_TA-.Ph .. .. n_ .. l Pratt & Whitney Aircraft u DIVISION OF UNITED i=iRAI"T CORI". CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT An Equal Opportvnl\1 !mplo,vw

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I m te t e s ;y 1 n L g :r n !d w . e a k n , g a II )Brahmans Meet Monarch Squad THE ORACLE-Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa-7 USF Coed Netfers By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor USF's golf team plays host to Saint Leo College Saturday at the Carrollwood Country Club in Tampa. Starting time for the match is 10 a.m. wood course. Teammate Steve Melnyk was a close second with a two-under 66. Face Bro ward JC Fresh from playing ball with the big kids from the University of Florida Satur day, coacb Richard Bowers' charges are favored to clinch their first win of the young season. The Brahmans had very little trouble with the Monarchs of Pasco County last year, and B o w e r s expects the story to be the same this year. Florida's Gators demon strated Saturday why they have been called on by many area sportswriters to go a long way in the upcoming NCAA Tournament. Cruising past the Brahmans 22lh-4.J, the Gators showed no signs of missing the wallop of former United States Amateur Cham pion Bob Murphy. DAVE OAKLEY paced the SEC team with a three under-par 65 on the Carroll Sophomore Bob "Tuck" Stricklin led the South Florida squad with a one-over 69. Florida coach Buster Bishop points to depth as the Gator strong point this season. 'Col legiate matches are usually played with six men, but Bishop brought along three "reserves" to shoot rounds also. As an example of this Gator bench strength, Bish op's eighth man fireq a two under 66, which would have been good enough to place him second in the match. COACH BOWERS, who is also director of physical edu cation, is the interim coach for the Brahman golfers. Wes Berner, presently the golf and soccer coach at DeLand's Stetson University, will re place Bowers. Berner will as sume his duties as coach and local golf pro at the new USF course July 1. This " marks South Florida's second intercollegiate season. Last year's squad f inished with a 1 5 dual match record. ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 DO YOU HAVE LAST TRIMESTER BOOKS ON YOUR SHELF? THEY MAY BE WORTH $$ THROUGH OUR WHOLESALE MARKETS BRING THEM IN -WE'LL CHECK THEM WITH YOU UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024-30th St. (3 blocks No . of Busch Gardens) Ph. 932-7715 . Stricklin 'Pops' One In By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer South Florida's women's net squ ad will seek its fourth win of the season Saturday, when the Brahmans ta vel to Brow ard JC. The match is sched uled for 9 a .m . on the Brow ard campus. Jo Anne Young, USF's women's tennis coach, said, "Broward has a fine team and should give our girls a very tough match. We will really have to hustle if we expect to win this one." Tulane's Newcomb College found the going a little rocky in New Orleans Saturday, as the Brahmans triumphed 8-1. The win upped USF's mark to 3-1. Rollins College handed the Brahmans their only set back . USF has also defeated Florida and FSU. BRAHMAN TISH ADAMS, cited by Miss Young for an excellent performance, downed Susan Ornstein deci sively , 6 1 , 6-0. South Florida's Elesa Nel son dropped Marcie Coplan 6-4, 6-3. Miss Coplan fought back after being down 3-0 in the first set, but Miss Nelson rallied for the match. New Orleans netter Vickie Milliken found USF's Jacquie Adams' serve too hot to hanSouth Florida sophomore golfer Bob Stricknotch its first victory of the season Saturdie. Miss Adams took the lin Jed the Tampa linksters in Saturday's day at the Carrollwood Country Club, when match 6-3, 6-1. Gwen d a opening contest against the Florida Gators. the Brahmans take on the Saint Leo Mon-Adams, Jacquie's sister, out Stricklin fared slightly better than his team arcbs. South Florida will perform on its own p ointed Newcomb's Dede mates as he fired a oneover 69. Florida took 18-hole, par-72 course next season. O'Keefe 6-0, 6. The Brahthe match 22lh-4%. USF will attempt to USF P hot o mans led at this point, 4-0. UNIVERSITY-TERRACE MOTEL APTS. Fowler at 53rd St. (Three blocks east of USF) Swimmers Travel To Southern Invitational By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Coach Bob Grindey's varsi ty swimmers leave for Ath ens, Ga., Thursday, where they will perform in Satur day's Southern Intercollegiate Invitational Swimming Cham pionship. This is USF's first var sity invitational. Last year's seventh ranked team entered as a freshman squad. SATURDAY'S meet with the powerful SEC champion Florida Gators was a disap pointment for South Florida fa ns, as the Gators captured the first varsity swim match between the two state rivals, 61-40. Nine USF pool records were broken, eight by Florida, as the Brahmans dropped to 1-5 for dual meets. Bill Harlan's Gat or s are 5-3. Florida's Bob Bridges led his 400-yard medley relay team to a record time of 3:49.4, which put UF in the lead, 7-0. GATOR freestyler Hank Hough swam the 1000-yard event in a record 11:17.7, amost 18 seconds faster than Alabama's Tom Myers' old mark of 11:35.2. U SF' s George Ware placed second. South Florida captain Steve Stelle got into the act, as he knocked four-tenths of a sec ond off Sonny Wright's 200-yard freestyle mark, with a 1:52.5 clocking. Florida 's Bruce Page finished second, giving the Gators a 15-9 ad vantage. in the runner-up slot in that event, as he watched his old record topped by UF's Bridg es. Bridges was clocked in 2:09.5. Mike McNaughton took third for the Brahmans, but the Gators main ta ined a 46-30 lead. UF freestyler Bruce Page broke Wright's record in the 500-yard eidition of that eyent, capturing first with a 5:10.8. Stelle and Ware wrapped-up the remaining two positions . BREASTSTRoKER A l a n Stelter took the 200-yard con test with a 2:28.0 mark. Gator Joe Scafuti grabbed second, and USF's Bill K e ll e y knotched third. Kelley had been out with an illness since the first meet of the season. Florida's 400-yard free relay team took the final event , which helped the Gators to the victory. Harlan's Gators have won 12 consecutive SEC swimming championships. GRINDEY, commenting on the upcoming Southern Invita tional, said, "This is a real challenge to the team. Our six-man freshman squad com peted with the large teams last season and finished sev enth. We feel that we can do a better job with the added strength of six swimmers this year." RESULTS 400 m e d l e y relay-UF (Bridges, Zerzecki, Macri, Cook) 3 :49.4 (new pool rec ord). 1000 freestyle-!. Hough (UF) 11:17.7 (new pool rec ord). 2. Ware (USF) 11:46.1. 200 freestyle-!. Stelle (USF) 1:52.5 (new pool rec ord). 2. Page (UF) 1:53.7. 3. Cummings (USF) 1:58.6. "" 50 freestyle-!. McPherson (UF) :22.1 (new pool record). Naffziger (USF) :22.8. 3. Taul (UF) :26.0. 200 individual medley-1. Dioguardi (UF) 2:09.6 (new pool record). 2. Stelter (USF) 2:16.9. 3. Piesco (USF) 2:26.7. "" One-meter diving-1. Ben tley (UF) 187.25 points. 2. Kel leher (USF) 151.60. "" 200 butterfly-1. Russo (UF) 2:00.8 (new pool rec ord). 2. Houston (USF) 2:20.8. v 100 freestyle-1. McPher son (UF) :49.2 (new pool rec ord) . 2. Naffziger (USF) :51.7. 3. Morton (USF): 52.1. "" 200 backstroke-1. Br i dges (UF) 2:09.5 (new pool rec ord). 2. Kenning (USF) 2:13.2. 3. McNaughton (USF) 2:14.3. "" Kenning (USF) 2 :13.2.3. McNaughton (USF) 2:14.3. 500 freestyle-1. P age (UF) 5:10.8 (new pool rec ord). 2. Stelle (USF) 5 :29.4.3. Ware (USF) 5:40.6. v 200 breaststroke-!. Stel ter (USF) 2:28.0. 2. Scafuti (UF) 2:30.2. 3. Kelley (USF) 2:31.8. 400 free reI a y-U F (Macri, Dioguardi, C o o k, Russo) 3:28.6. SCORING Ware Stelle Stelter Naffziger Houston Morton Kenning McNaughton Cummings Kelly "' Kelle her Piesco "' Kelley has only two meets. Points Avf. 40.00 6.67 39.00 6.50 38.25 6.38 27.25 4.54 25.75 4.29 24.25 4.06 23.50 3.92 20.50 3.42 17.75 2.96 5.75 2.88 17.00 2.83 5.00 0.83 performed in Marilyn Miller & Smokey Fifty yard freestyler Dave Naffziger broke that record, but Gator Andy McPherson broke it seven-tenths of a sec ond sooner, as the UF tanker was credited with a :22.1 clocking. TOI\1 DIOGUARDI, Flori da's All-America free styler, captured the 200-yard individ ual medley in 2:09.6, which knocked seven seconds off the old record . Brahmans Alan Stelter and Nick Piesco fin ishe d second and third, re spectively. USF Netmen Test Florida Saturday The Successful Recording Artists from Alabama Now Making Their Debut In m:be l\opal JLounge Y.HREE SHOWS NIGHTLY . 8:30, 10:30 and 12:00 -NORTHEAST Fowler & 30th St. I One-meter diving was taken by Dave Bentley's 187.25 point total . South Florida's Kevin Kelleher placed second with 151.60. The Gainesville Uni versity led at the midway point, 31-19. Stelle's 1967 200yard butter fly mark fell as UF's Barry Russo clipped :13.3 off the record, with a 2:00.8 timing . USF's Tom Houston was sec ond, as the Tampa tanker was clocked in 2:20.8. UF in creased its lead at this point, 36-22. FLORIDA'S McPherson captured his second record in the 100-yard fressstyle, swim ming the distance in :49.2. Naffziger took second arid Brahman Jim Morton ranked third. Two hundred yard back str9ol(er Pete Kenning finished USF ' s men tennis team vis its Gainesville at 1 p.m. Sat urday to take on the team Coach Spafford Taylor calls "probably the best in the Southeastern Conference, the University of Florida's Ga tors . In two matches last year, the Brahmans lost both times, 9-0, 9-0. Taylor calls this the toughest part of the USF schedule. The Brahmans have just come off of a two-week end engagement with Rollins College, the NCAA defending small college champs. The Brahmans have yet to score this season a s they again lost to Rollins last Sat urday, 9 0. The Tar s looked even stronger, according to Taylor, than they did last year. They played Saturday without their No. 1 man, a former Holland D av i s Cup team member named Vollan der. Be has gone five sets with U.S. Davis Cupper Den nis Ralston. There was never any doubt in Saturday's mat ch as the Brahmans won only two sets the whole day that in the double s competition. The match was played on Rollins' rubico co urt. Rubico is a form of clay which at times makes the footing seem unsteady to the players. Tay lor says that playing on that type of home court can be a def inite advantage to the Tars, but a definite disadvan tage for them when they go away from home . RESULTS Singles: McCannon (R) over Heath (USF), 6-3, 6-2. Hawley (R) over Rinehart (USF), 6-2, 6-2. Montgomery (R), over Howze (USF), 6-1, 6-3. Griffith (R) over Blevins (USF), 9tO, 6-2. USF's Debbie Garrison ex perienced little trouble in her match with Christie King as the Brahman lass triumphed 6-0, 6-0. This victory gave the Brahmans a 5-0 lead and in sured the win. NEWCOMB'S only bright spot came when Judy Hull toppled Brahman Sharon Crowley 6-3, 6-1. Highlighting the Brahman victory, Tish Adams and Miss Nelson overwhelmed Miss Ornstein and Miss King in the opeing doubles match, 6-0, 6 . This South Florida pair has proven almost unstoppable this season , losing only to Rol lins. Jacquie and Gwenda Adams captured their doubles match, dropping Miss Coplan and Miss MUlliken 6-1, 6 -3. Miss Garrison and Miss Crowley triumphed over Newcomb's Miss O'Keefe and Kitty Clarke 6-4, 6-4, clinching the 8 1 victory for USF. RESULTS Singles 1. Tish Adams (USF) defeated Susan Orn • BOOTS • JEANS • CORDUROY THIS AD WORTH 50c ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA stein (N) 6-1, 6-0. 2. Elesa Nelson (USF) defeated Mar cie Coplan (N) 6-4, 6-3. 3. Jac quie Adams (USF) defeated Vickie Milliken (N) 6-3, 6-1. 4. Gwenda Adams (USF) defeat ed Dede O'Keefe (N) 6-0, 6-1. 5. Debbie Garrison (USF) de feated Christie King (N) 6-0, 6-0, 6-0. Judy Hull (N) defeat ed Sharon Crowley (USF) 6-3, 6-1. Doubles-1. T. Adams-Nel son (USF) defeated Ornstein King (N) 6 -0, 6 2. 2. J . Adams G. Adams (USF) de feated Coplan Milliken (N) ANNOUNCING BAY AUTO SALES Now Tampa's Exclusive SIMCA Franchised New Car Dealer "The Tough Frisky I mporh 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 Chicken-n-Biscuits • _ ••• ---95c Tuesday Steak Special •• -. _.---.1:69 Wednesday Chicken-n-Biscuits • --• • • 95c Thursday-Steak Special --•• 1.69 Friday & Saturday Sunday-Country Style Dinner --•••. 1.69 Old Fashion Baked Chicken •• 1001 DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER /0 $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY ..,. & SILO DRIVE-IN . . . HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M. 11 P.M. Phone 626-9910 . Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. -1 A.M. 56th St. & Hillsborou h Ave. Engineers: Meet Boeing Campus Interviews Friday, February 24 The many challenging aerospace programs at Boeing provide a dynamic career growth environment. Pick your spot in applied research, design. test, manufac turing, service or facilities engineeripg, or computer technology. If you desire an advanced degree and qualify, Boeing will help you financially with its Graduate Study Program at leading universities near company facilities. Visit your college placement office and schedule an interview with the Boeing representative. Boeing is an equal opportunity employer. Divisions: Commercial Airplane • Missile and Tnformatlon Systems • Space • Supersonic Transport • Vertol • Wichita • Also, BOfinr Scientific Research l.Dboratories

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8 -THE ORACLE Feb. 15, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Campus Capers Fill Weekends l\IARILYN MUNYER Correspondent Cr azy c apers go on all a r ound USF when res ident studen ts are set free for the wee kend. M oc k wedding ceremonies, camp i ng out in front of the d or mito r y, and c 1 i m bing 81-foot hollow cypress trees are just a few of the "different" things that occupy the weekend spotlight. Johnny Bell, 2CB, didn't hes itate a minute to tell of some of hi s experiences, while trapp e d on c a mpus one week end last trim e ster. B e ll , B o b Musial , 2CB, Jim E a ton, 1CB, and Artie Ulmer, 3EP, pitched a tent in front of Eta Men' s Residence and spent three nights absorbing the fresh air in "the wild country of the outdoors." "ONE THING presented a problem" Bell commented, "and that was when the sprin kler system turned on in the middle of the evening." Another thing these nature lovers did was sleep outdoors during the meteor shower last trimester. "Stars were falling all night," according to the trio. As Pat Bramlett 1CB, said, "All of the on-campus stu dents go off-campus to find their fun." This proves to be • true in some cases. ENOTAS are among some of the several USF students who hold weekly appoint ments with Busch Gardens and Schlitz. It seems as if they would get bored with looking at birds and studying the brew ing process every weekend, doesn ' t it? Or just about any sunny weekend, dozens of students prepare for swimming and surfing "surfaries" to such places as Daytona Beach, Cocoa Beach, and Melbourne. A GOODWILL FORMAL was the brainchild of some USF theatre students. The Catching A Quick Nap Carol r n Gorman, 2CB takes time off from Tri Chi s orority and Best Dressed Girl activ ities to g e t 40 winks. The sleep may not be benefitting her as much as she thinks if she hasn't taken regular Il'aps at this time for years. Zzzzz! Profs Impose cent Torture Plan By JOY BACON S taff Writer The d ays o f the Span is h In qui si tion s till exi s t on college ca mpu ses in the form of "tort ura in so mn iae." This ancien t m e thod of tor t ur e, f orced s l eepl e s sn e ss, is often i m p ose d today by college pro fesso r s who demand l ong p a p ers , o r g i ve all tests in t he same wt>ek -or even worse-on the same day. Sleep is o n e of the most vital activities (or lack of ac tivity) known to m a n espe cial l y to c ollege stud en ts. In Tampa: 9399 N. Florida Ave. Florida & Madison 1701 S. Dale Mabry Clearwater • St. Petersburg WHILE A MAN may go 40 days without solid food and seven days or more without food and water, he can only last five days without sleep without marked mental de t erioration. "Most people require six to eight hours of sleep a night," said Dr. Robert L. Egolf, phy sician at the student health center. "You must get enough sleep and you must get it at the proper hours and during the same hours of the night, if possible," said Egolf, because the body speeds up and de clines during certain hours of the day. THE RHYTHM can be adapted to some extent but only over a long period of ye a rs , not weeks or even months, said Egolf. Efficiency is impaired when students try to stay up beyond the time when they would nor mally be sleeping. Late study ing is generally a waste of time and sleeping late the next morning will not satisfy body needs for sleep. The body will no longer get the complete rest it needs be cause the body rhythms will increase even though a per son is still sleeping. Dr. Egolf does not recomDIAMOND RINGS Open Fridays 'til Nine • DIAMONDS • FINE WATCH REPAIR • DIAMOND SETTING • ENGRAVINc; :Ya.!.tA. JEWELER 3802 NEPTUNE (AT DAL.E MABRY) TAMPA, FL.ORIDA PH: 2!53-3!577 mend pills for either sleeping or staying awake. "I am continually appalled by the large number of drugs afloat in the dormitories." Some p i 11 s which students take to stay awake may affect the brain. THESE EUPHORIC drugs will give students a false !>ense of well being. Egolf said they may think that the paper they are doing or the test they take is excellent, but their judgment and memory are impaired by taking drugs. In a spot check on campus, most students seem to average between six and eight hours of sleep at night. Bobbi Gardner, 3ED, said , "I usually go to bed about 12 :30 a.m. and then I have to get up for an 8 a.m. class so I generally get about seven hours sleep." VIVIAN HOLLAND, 3ED , adds to her eight hours sleep wth a nap. "I have to have eight hours or I just wouldn ' t function. I take a nap almost every day." Harold Parke, 3MM, said he usually gets about six to seven hours. "Except on weekends. Then it varies with what I'm doing. Some days it may be nothing, then twelve hours the next day." Mary Kinney, 2CB, said, "There was a time when I would have about 16 hours of sleep. Now it's leveled off to about seven hours a night. On weekends I get up in the af ternoon for lunch." FROM THE spot check it seems many students get ade quate , although not excessive amounts of seep. The biggest problem with students is that most of their sleep may occur at the wrong time in their daily cycle for instance sleep ing late . when the body func tions haVe increased in speed and by studying when the body has slowed down. Everyone has their own in dividual body cycle and once they find it they should try to stick to it. students purchased outfits from the Goodwill Industry. They ranged in cost from 30 cents to $3. Pat Dirga, 3CB, in a floor length, hooped wedding gown and Don Chaples , 1CB, in a tuxedo jacket and a pair of swim jams, took part in a mock marriage ceremony conducted by their fellow stu dents. Jim Bradley, 2CB, is among several of the USF students who leave for Florida State University because "that's where the girls are." PENNY WRIGHT, lCB, on the otherhand, takes off fot the University of F1orida be cause "that's where the boys are." Jane Huck, 2CB, a fun-loving coed on Gamma 2-West, never fails to surprise her neighbors in the hall. Some of her favorite antics are roller skating through the hall at 3 a.m. and "newspapering" coeds into their rooms. These are only a few of the things that the students on Gamma 2-West have accepted as general patterns of behavior for Huck. "LET'S GO swamping!" "Don't do it!" is the reply Kathee Avery, 2 CB, and Syl via Washburn, lCB, would give you. Some male students related their knowledge to the girls of an 8-foot hollow cypress which had an indoor spiral staircase leading to a tree fort at the top of the tree. Not only that , it was in the middle of a swamp. Unfortu nately it was destroyed during the 1966 tornado. CAROL SKEEN, 2CB, Mary Mathis, lCB, Leslie Blair, 2CB, and Cherie Williams, 2CB, Epsilon residents, get their thrills from a unique sport called "grassing." They go "grassing" on the embankment where Interstate 75 is now under construction. Object: Get a cardboard box and slide down a hill ; "just as if you were on a slide in the snow." "It' s more fun with two people on the cardboard because you go a lot faster," Carol said. THESE ARE just a few of the more unusual things. Tl'ere's always the normal student who goes home on weekends. It seems the activity most unusual to all students is studying. There's time and place for everything , and ap parently, the weekend isn't a time for studying. Tick, lock, Tick; Dust In The Clock Soon 'Impairs' By MARY Mc:SEELY Correspondent Dust is primarily responsi ble for the inaccuracy of cam pus clocks at USF, according to Earl Henry, superintendent of maintenance. Henry said that all the clocks on campus are regulated by the master clock locat ed in the Utilities Building. He added that the master clock which resets incorrect clocks "is very sensitive and an un usual amount of dust may im pair its functioning." Henry commented that the master clock also regulates the bell systems. He ex plained that "the master clock contains a cylinder with the bell program preset on a weekly basis , " and added that although the clocks and bells are in the same system, an incorrect clock would not affect the bell program. Henry added that i f a clock is less than an hour off, it can be corrected by the master clock within the hour. Howev er, if it is more than an hour off it cannot be corrected until six o ' clock. 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 CIT GO 30th and Fowler Telephone 930-4931 for Complete Details \ • TIRE SALE SAVE UP TO 50% • SPECIALS on Motor Tuneups, Minor Repairs A MiniBrain To Match? By POLLY WEAVER Feature Editor Editor's Note: This is the first of a two-part series of col lege illiteracy. The problem and consequences are presented this week with the causes and what is being done about it scheduled for next week. Between 5 and 10 per cent of all college freshmen are vic tims of "college illiteracy,'' according to a national magazine spot check. The disease has about 'the same contagious range at USF, but Dr. James A . Parrish, English Department chairman, be lieves the milder use of semi-illiteracy would be more appropri ate. This category of semi-illiteracy includes students without college-level knowledge of basic grammar, spelling or logical writing. Parrish agrees that even when literacy is not valued for its own sake, it can be a social problem, preventing the individual from participating as a rational human being in a society demanding articulate expression. DR. PARRISH SPELLED out the most frequent trouble spots at USF. They are: faulty punctuation, spelling, sentence structure, shifts in tense, person and voice, limited vocabu laries, incoherency, failure to subordinate and wordiness. That's all. Limited vocabulary is apparent in a reluctance to use spe cific descriptive words. The student inclines to stick to trite generalities as "good" and "bad." Lack of coherency shows up in themes and even para-Roomates Not All 'Birds Of Feather' By SANDRA OAKLEY Correspondent Roommates are for the birds! They flock to food, migrate off campus on weekends and in general are very "flighty" individuals. ROOMMATES definitely are not "birds of a feath er." Take, for instance, the Green-Billed Money Borrow er. He knows a Sap Sucker when he sees one. You hardly get enough of that green stuff to feather your own nest, much less his! But that story about his poor, sick grandmother , who must fly south for the winter, gets you every time. That's why he returns as regularly as the swallows to Capistrano. Then there ' s the Arctic Tern. Your'e more of an equa torial bird yourself, while your rommate hails from an iceberg farther north. He Strikes Again! willing to compromise on many issues, much as the Ugly Duckling did. There are many more species that have not bec>n named. You could be one of them. If the feathers fit . . . graphs. Compositions of over 500 words are usually masses of unsupported generalization in these student's papers, according to Parrish. FAILURE TO SUBORDINATE does not imply lack of judg ment, but lack of ability to communicate through correct word ing and position. This level of semi-illiteracy does not noticeably affect the academic standards of freshmen English classes because they have a "sink or swim" policy. They do have some correctional measures and fully 10 per cent of the students should be enrolled for extra help if facili ties were available, said Parrish. Besides the necessity of staying in school, good communi cation, both oral and written, is needed for any job, according to Parrish. LANGUAGE "REVEAlS THE quality of the mind," ac cording to Professor Albert Kitzhaber of the University of Ore gon. Professor Paul Olson of the University of Nebraska adds that "Flabbiness in thinking is the basic cause of poor English usage." Even away from the scholarly and business atmosphere, making chitchat at a party or the first big meeting with your future partner's mother, using the right verb is like using the right fork. THE LUNCHEON BUFFET s1.50-AII You Can Eat -3 Meats -3 Vegetables -3 Desserts -etc, etc. etc. THE CHOICE DOESN'T A WIDE VARIETY OF HOT AND COLD DISHES AT 'lrbe l\opal

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