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
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Tampa, Florida
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University of South Florida
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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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T39-19670222 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670222 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

I rgJ I H$J VOL. 1-NO. 21 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, FEBRUARY 22, 1967 I tcgJ I t$J I subSl:rlptlon Rate Page 4 :;m..;;<;zst!liSil%\l'!l%i'ti!'??%'iiiit1i711/tb ; Hearing Set T For Auto Fee Hike :i Forum Was Not I An open forum on the new $5 auto registration fee exa Funny But Zany "A Funny Thing On the pected next f?ll is slated for this afternoon at 2 p.m . in Way to the Forum," musical comedy FAH 226 S performed last week and to be repeated , a tudent Association official said. Thursday through saturday, Feb. 23-25, Joe Kalish, chairman o the new commuter affairs 8:30 p.m . Teaching Auditorium The• * tre. Tickets available at box office or committee that was established early this month, said the call ext. 618. Director, Mesrop Kesdek forum is to determine student reaction to the approval by the Traffic Committee of a registration fee for automobiles Holly Chapman; technical d i rector, William A. Lorezen Ill; orchestra conduc and higher traffic fines. tor, Don Owen; pianist, Norma Spring-< er; wardrobe supervision, Maryon M. KALISH SAID HE had received indication that a num: ber of students were unhappy about the increases. He said Jerry Peeler, John Ryan, Doug Kaye , ; I Peggy McGrath, Carol Oditz. Nita that his committee plans a full investigation of the situa,;l Laca , Barbara Richardson, Jill John ':l son, Aleida Chumley, JoY de Bartolo, tion. " Jim scott. "Students should not be responsible to bear the burden J of helping to build new parking lots," he said. "This is a responsibility of the state and should come under the budget of the Board of Regents." i CLYDE HILL, director of the physical plant, has said i that the fines and fee would give $30,000 to build two new parking lots. He had reported that the money is needed be, cause USF has not received enough money from the State ' Road Department to build the lots. By LARRY GOODl\IAN Fine Arts Edtior Funny no, zany things really did happen on the way to that forum. And they're the kind of zany things that at one point get so hilariously con fused, you may have to cry "uncle" and catch your breath. ... ' ";.2.ik .. Students Say U. Of F. / Wrong In Brewer Case By LESLIE TAYLOR Staff Writer Most USF students, asked about their opinion in the re cent University of Florida case involving Pamme BrewChemistry Gets $2,500 Grant From Industry (The Chemistry Department rt:ceived an unrestricted gift of $2,500 from the U.S. Phosphoric Products Division of Tennessee Corporation. The -gift was made in behalf of Cities Service Company and its subsidiary companies U.S. Phosphoric Products Division of Tennessee Corp., Cities Service Gas Co., Cities Service Oil Co. and the Co lumbian Carbon Co. -which have donated funds regularly to the University since it opened. The money is used to pro vide scholarships for chemistry students and to bring con sultants and lecturers in chemistry here. er, stated that the university should not have acted in the matter. (See editorial, page 4). Miss Brewer, sophomore coed, posed nude for an off campus magazine, the "Charlatan," in Gainesville. SHE WAS found guilty of "indiscreet and inappropriate conduct" and was placed on disciplinary probation for the next two terms that she en rolls. Ed Silverman, 3SS, said, "The University should not discipline a student for. off. campus activities. Miss Brew er's constitutional rights were violated." "IT WAS WRONG for the university to punish her. It was none of their business," added Charles Dugan, 3CB. Kathy Fuleihan, 4EE, said "I don't think the University has a right to interfere With personal off-campus activities as long as no law is violated." Lee Sizemore, 4EN, said "she shouldn't ha'lle been dis ciplined." Then he added, "but the "Charlatan" should not have forced the Universi ty's hand in the matter by daring them to take action.'' Other students felt some what differently. GEORGEANA Panagiotacos, 2CB, looked at the prob lem from another point of view. "I'm glad I'm not in the precarious position of a uni versity administrative official because students are citizens of the university community and some rules must govern that community," she stated. "There is a very fine bal ance between what powers should and should not be given ur.iversity officials," she explained. JANET NOWAKOWSKI, 2CB, said "I don't thing it' s fair that they punished her for an off-campus activity. But the university has to have some type of control over students' behavior." "I don't think the school could do other than they did, according to the present rules," said Judy Hanna, 2CB. Some students were cryptic in their opinions. "I may start rooting for Florida State," said Randall Fluker, 2CB. Fred Miller, 2CB, said "The student body of Florida should rise up in pacifism." USF Photo Water, Water, Everywhere The Business Administration and Physi cal Education Buildings were without wa ter for a short time Thursday after a. crane operator's foot slipped and heaved a giant scoop onto the 8-ineb pipe that supplies water to them, The pipe was broken shortly after 8 a.m. and was repaired by noon. Earl Henry, superintendent of maintenance, said the crane was helping to instaU electric conduit banks and manholes that will supply electricity to the Education Build ing. "A Funny Thing" opened last Thursday to a scant but enthusiastic audience. The production continues Thurs day through Saturday of this week with tickets on sale at the 1'AT Box Office. Actually, no one gets to the forum, and there isn't much of a plot. You may not re member the music and songs the next day. But you'll have a ball and come out swearing that any more of a delineated plot or any more winsome music would have spoiled it. For the comedy is what counts, and with Brion Black, Don Moyer, and 14 other USF students in action, comedy is what you get. of the highlights were rf:hese: Holly Gwinn (as a domi neering housewife) explaining to a self-styled Roman war rior, John Ryan, who has mis taken her for a courtesan, how one night she ENTER TAINED, over 200 officers. Bob Erwin (as Holly's husband, an old Roman citizen) mistaking a mare's sweat, which has been sprin kled on him for his own and saying "My god , I smell like an overheated horse . " Don Moyer, (who as a slave, Pseudolus, is trying to win his freedom), singing sar castically to slave Brion Black "You're Lovely and winsome," after Brion has put on a wig, a white tunic and lipstick in order to masquer ade as a dead, blonde virgin. Brion Black, still dressed as the virgin, admitting to Pseudolus in a purposely scratchy singing voice, "I'm Lovely ... " A chase to end all chas es. beginning after 1.' gav funeral march where Brion has posed unsuccessfully as the dead virgin. The chase is a rip-roaring concoction of mis taken identilies and Mack Sennett Keystone Cop type an tics which one also recalls in "Charley's Aunt." The confu sion is caused by one real vir gin (Joy de Bartolo) and two "fake" ones, Brion and Holly, Checks Written .... By Hand Due To Pact Lapse Student payroll checks were made out by hand this month due to a lapse in the printing contract for them, a spokes man for the Payroll Depart ment reported. The checks , usually printed by IBM machines, were re ceived by students in regular check form. Income tax , so cial and other deduc tions were not listed on the checks because the Payroll Office did ' not have a suffi cient supply of blank checks with the correct forms at tached. Regular IBM checks will be distributed next month be cause the contract for their printing has been reinstated. Coxe Here To Lecture On Drama Lewis 0. Coxe, established playwright, poet, and critic, will be the English Club ' s guest lecturer today at 8 :00 p.m. in University Center 252. His topic will be "Drama Today: Art or Happening? " Coxe is known for his play "Billy Budd," which he wrote with George Chapman, direc tor of the Loeb Experimental Theatre at Harvard . The play was first produced on Broad way in 1951 and later made into a movie starring Peter Ustinov, Robert Ryan, and Terrace Stamp. It was als o produced as a special for tele vision in 1959. Coxe has written several volumes of poetry which in clude The Wilderness and Other Poems, 1958; The Mid dle Passage, 1960; and The Last Hero and Other Poems, 1965. (who has disguised herself to lure back her husband). The show received a solid 75 seconds of applause and the applause ended only when the house lights went up. Getting the biggest hands were Black ,and Moyer, who along with AI Sanders have my vote as the fuD!Uest comedians ever at USF. Black kept the audience in hysterics with his whining un derstatements and cover-ups. He reminded me of a sort of nasal , low-toned Jerry Lewis as Brion screwed up his face and moaned "No-o-o-o-o-o," and then, when he finds out he shouldn't have, turns around and Says in all appar ent honesty, "What I really meant was yes." Don Moyer is at home in the role of Pseudolus. When he says sarcastically, after making a mistake, "I desire to be whipped ... gently," he seemed to be a happy blend bf Bob Hope and TV agent Max well Smart. Bob Erwin is funny, too, (Continued on Page Seven) QUESTION: Why can't we get the bookstore to carry Playboy? And while you're at it, wily not "Ramparts" magazine? ANSWER: John Malendi, manager of service activities in the bookstore, said all it takes is a formal request. We have submitted one and will let you know in the near future what happens. QUESTION: W h y aren't there any ceilings (acoustical) on the Alpha Hall Dormitory floors , from the second floor up? The noise gets quite bad sometimes since there is no ceiling to break the sounds. ANSWER: The ceiling is not there because the students of Alpha Hall destroyed it during the a cademic year 1964-65 by punctures . Instead of putting in a new ceiling, Housing Director Ray King said that carpeting would be put on the hall floors because Photo by Mike Blxenman usf Is Possible 'Queendom' Pat Hendly, lCB, is one of UFS queens in the offing as she practices for next weeks talent show here. Pat ha.s been in more than 10 beauty contests since last summer and "ill be using gymnastics as her talent. She had held eight titles in the past year. it would be of better acousti cal service. King said no plans are being made to replace the ceiling and that the carpeting is being put there in its place which is a flooring answer, you must admit. QUESTION: Why are the tennis court lights turned off at 10 o'clock at night? Some people like to play after 10 but the lights go off automatically and there is no way to put them back on. ANSWER: According to the Physical Education Depart ment, the lights used to be left on much later but dormi tory students in that area complained that they could not sleep with the lights and sometimes the noise from loud players bothered them. Also Theta runs parallel to the-courts and the lights shine in there at night. (Continued on Page Four) Photo by Anthony Zappone They're In The Running USF coeds Lani Ziegler and Cheryl Jolmson were among the 10 finalists in the Miss Tampa contest chosen Saturday night during prelimiiJacy competition. They will compete for the Mfs8 'l'a.mpa title March 25 at Curtis Hixon Hall in Tampa.. Faculty Evaluation.. H .ere If Is Possible By Fall By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer If the University Finance Committee approves an $800 request in the $16,030 Student Association (SA) budget to morrow, a facu l ty evaluation could start by fall registra tion, an SA official said. The evaluation would be compiled from a question naire and students would an swer about participating pro fessors from whom they had a course. The Finance Committee is a student faculty adminis tration group that has final authority over all student monies. Jack L. McGinnis, SA secre tary of academic affairs, heads the project. He requested the money to pay for an IBM run to tabulate the results of the survey and to print the conclusions. THE EVALUATION PROJ ECT is to "increase faculty student communication and to help students make wise class choices during registration," McGinnis said. Last month McGinnis' de partment polled faculty mem bers to see whether professors and instructors would agree to an evaluation survey. So far about 200 responses and 170 of those indicated they would participate. Many of those who agreed, stipulated, however, that they would have to see the questionnaire first. If the department gets the money it requested, work will start on the evaluation ques ttonlJ!lire, by the SA. McGinnis said that n.othing specific had been done O!+ . ' questionnaire to be used, but that samples from ot)\er schools are beiqg considered as guides. , FORMS woli;l other schools and some used here included @estions about Jhe Brass .. I r I New Groups The University Con c e r t Quintet will be Br
PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE -Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Ballerinas Demonstrate Dance Form Coeds Sharon Conger <d Mercedes Serralles demonstrate some of the form that goes with modern dance instruction at USF. The picture .Is one of many taken recently by USF photographers for a booklet Illustrating VBIrious aspects or the programs offered by the Physical Education Deparbnent. IN MEET THE AUTHOR ( Poet Juergensen Will Be Featured Today In CTR The University Center (CTR) Special Events Com mittee, will feature "Meet the Author" today at 2 p.m. in erR 255. Dr. Hans Juergen sen, associate professor of Humanities will speak. He was named "Poet of the Year" in competition spon sored by the Florida Suncoast Poetry Association and the Society of Fine Arts in 1965. Juergensen will also read from his latest book of poetry, "Florida Montage." "Existen tial Canon" is another of his recent works. "Sermons from the Ammunition Hatch of the Ship of Fools" will be pub lished this year. Charm Course will meet today at 2 p.m. in CTR 47. Registration for the Tri mester ll Bridge Tournament is still in progress. The tour nament is open to all stu dents , staff and faculty. Bridge games will be played at 7 p.m. on three con secutive Wednesday nights, March 1, 8 and 15, in CTR 251. Free refreshments will be served. Permanent trophies will be awarded. Deadline for entering the tournament is Feb, 24. "THE CLOSED DOOR" is opening March 3 a t 7 p.m. in the TAT. Tickets are free and available now at the CTR desk. "The Closed Door is still closed and will stay that way until March 3," said Alex Reina, chairman of a special CTR committee. "The Wild Boar is closed but the closed door will be opened,'' he said . "It's up to the student to find out just what this is all about by at tending March 3." The movies committee will present two films this week end. The regular feature, "The Unsinkable M o 11 y Brown," will be shown at 7 and 9 :45 p.m . Friday and 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday in F AH 101. Adm ission is 25 cents. Debbie Reynolds stars as a miner's daughter who be comes a legend in her own time with her husband's mil lions. Harve Presnell and Ed Begley co-star. The Children's Film Series feature will be shown at 10 :30 a.m. Saturday in FAH 101. "The Littlest Warrior" is an Scholar A wards Now Available USF's second annual Uni versity Scholars awards are now being offered to graduate students. Applications may be filed in Administra t i on 280. service to USF in teaching, research, or related activities during the follo\Ving academic year. animated story of Zooshio, his sister, and their animal friends. The Children's Series is de signed for the families of stu dents, staff, and faculty. Su pervision for the youngsters will be provided. Admission is 10 cents for childr en and 25 cents for adults. The Dance Committee is sponsoring a Combo Party at 9 p.m. Friday in the CTR ball room. Mighty Manfred and his Wonder Dogs will supply music. Participants in the Associa tion of College U)'lions Region VI Recreational Tournaments will be honored guests. Admission is 50 cents. Dress is school dress. PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH art lesson will meet Monday at 2 p.m. in erR 47. The Fashion Committee is presenting a Bridal Series March 6-April 3. The series will meet at 2 p .m. for four Mondays in CTR 252 and con clude with a bridal fashion show and buffet supper on April3. Alley, Frank To Talk tabor Friday, BSA Granville M. Alley and Richard Frank, two prom i nent Florida labor atto rneys, will debate current develop ments in the formulation and administration of the National Labor Relation Act in the Business Auditorium (BSA) Friday at 2 p.m. The discussion will be a pre lude to the Management Labor seminar to be held here March 9. The discussion will include, acco rdi ng to R obert D. Miller, assistant professor of man agement, the administration of the statute by the National Labor Relations Board, the "right to work" issue, the status of sec tion 14b of the Taft Hartley A ct, and th e current and future legislative attitudes toward t h e labor management dichotomy. •BOOTS • JEANS •CORDUROY UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR Travel, social Events Planned By Fraternities Up to 16 grants of $2,100 plus registratioon fees will be awarded to eligible students. They must have a b achelor's degree, be enrolled in gradu ate study lead ing to a mas ter's degree, and show out standing promise for future creative contributions to their professions. Students m a y nominate themselves but must be en dorsed by their academic de partment an d complete the application by April 1. Jack A. Chambers, director of Personnel Services and founder and chairman of the awards committee, calls the program "the first step in a different direction in educa tion . " The awards emphasize motivation, enthusiasm and fu tur e creative ability rather than grades. "Most really creative people have done the majority of their creative works by age 40,'' Chambers said. "Students in their 20s can't be judged in terms of finished products." The following topics will be offered: "How to Select Your Diamond , " "Selecting Your Chi na, Crystal, and Silver," "Planning a Wedding," and "How to Select a Trousseau." The series is free, All coeds, staff, and faculty are invite d to attend. THIS AD WORTH SOc ON $5.00 PURCHASE OR MORE. Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA ......... TEL.EPHON 932-8031 FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • PickUp & Delivery for All Maintenanc• Work for Students l Faculty. 29T1 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932 LAMBDA em ALPUA This past the broth ers traveled to DeLand for the initiation of the pledges of the Zeta Tau Chapter at Stetson into the brotherhood of Lambda Chi Alpha. A party followed Saturday night 0\1 Daytona Beach. Tonight Lambda Chi will hold an informal Coke and pop corn social with the newly initiated members of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. Entertainment will be provided for by the pledges of Lambda Chi. The Fireside room in Argos has been resePved for the event. Soft candlelight and a cab -Professional Careers in Cartography CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S. AIR FORCE CREATING AEROSPACE PRODUCTS Minimum 120 semester hours collea;e credit lncludin& 5 hours college level math. The required math must Include at least 2 of the folio win&: collea:e ala:ebra, tria:onometly, analytic a:eom etry, differential calculus, Integral calculus, or any course for which any of these is a prerequisite. Equivalent experience acceptable. Training program. Openings for men and women. Application and further information forwarded on request. WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR) Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center, 8900 S . Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125 An equal opporfunify employer i Joina 1l • Giani 1ARMYUJRFOOCE i ; :move "V t l Careers in Management ! + Jnvcstigntc the unlinlittd opportunities now :.v•:lable with one + + of the lergcst. most progressive and retailing or + ganiZdtions-tht'" worldwide "Px rxch.wr,c Service. • A modern program wilt prepare you for an initial ' + at one of our many PX inslJIIatiiJn cenlt!rS throuah + + out the United St"tcs on tl,c c•ecutovejmanagement level. + + Transfer to ovcr$cas location ava&lablc alter t1arning period. + career positions are available 1n the followin& frelds for : qualified graduates: + Mechanical Encineulng • Personnel• Food Management • + Systems Analysis • Personal Service& and Vend in& • + We are aeeking craduetes with majors In: + *Buslnns Economk•*'sycholoo 4 + *Mathematics *Liberal Arts*M•rlleling*Architectural + t Desltn * Mechonical En&i neerin& * Personnel • Admin:•tn&tlon * Accountm&* Systems* Food and ' Hotel Manage::-rent + + Excellent. starting salaries. liberal company benefits i t includin&: group Insurance, paid vacations, retirement pian, sick leaves, liberal travel •ilowanceJ, relocation exl)tnses, tuition ass•stanc e . (NO FEDERAL SERVICE t ENTRANCE EXAMiNATION REQUIRED) • Campus Interviews Will Be Held On JUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28th For further information write to MR. CARL SALAMONE ARMY AND AIR FORCE EXCHANGE SERVICE OAK CLIFF BANK TOWER 400 SO, ZAN GS 8 L VO, DALLAS, TEXAS 75208 4• ........................ ..,: aret atmosphere will fill ' the Cruis-a-cade this Saturday night as Lambda Chi holds its Golden Cabaret party. PI KAPPA ALPHA The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha are making prepara tions for the upcoming track events and for the upcoming Greek Week. Officers elected Feb. 14 were Pete Kenning, president and Mike Bagby, pledgemaster. Last Sunday, the Pi Kappa Alpha pledge class played a football game with the pledge class of Sigma Nu. Preparations are b e i n g made for Pi Kappa Alpha participation in the St. Pe tersburg Festival, and Pi Kappa Alpha ' s annual ser vice project, Help Week, in March. Activities are coordi nated around civic and uni versity assistance projects. KAPPA SIGMA CID This past week, Kappa SigStarks leads Simulated Stock Market The result of the manage ment game of Senior Seminar business students shows Starks & Associates leaders for the week with a stock market price of 124.6. The management game used in Senior Seminar is a simu lation device designed to com bine the theory and the prac tice with the art and science of management. Sixteen man agement teams are participat ing. Company leaders for the week were American Novel ty Terrel and Associates, Bartlett Mfg. Co. Starks and Associates; Cairnes Inc. Mc Garry and Associates , and Da mar Sales Corp. Penrod and Associates. "Stock market quotations " for the other companies are: Terrell and Associates, 124.5; Taylor and Associates , 118.3; Vasquez and Associates, 115.4; Campo and Associates, 113.4. Wray and Associates 117.9; Condon and Associates 120.0; Coppers and Associates 116.5; Baumgardner and Associates 113.8; Hurd and Associates 122.9; Starks and Associates 124.6; McGarry and Assoc ciates 121.1; Bryant and Asso ciates; 114.6; Perry and As sociates 110.6; Harris and As sociates 115.9; Mullins and As sociates 115.7; and Penrod And Associates 115.8. Forest Service Rep To Discuss Careers Careers in federal service will be discussed by Carmen Battaglia, personnel manage ment specialist, U.S. Forest Service, at the third career Lecture Series session today at 2 p.m. in Engineering Audi torium. All interested students may attend. • rna Chi concluded their basket ball season with a 3-2 record. Brothers Tony Paetro and John Peel are the coach and manager o f the Epsilon Hall softball team. The girls are now holding a 1-1 record. At the last regular meeting the District Grand Master Tomas Bruclonan, along with other representatives from Kappa Sigma National, were present. Bruclonan presented information to the brothers concerning Kappa Sigma and nationalization. The brothers held an initia tion banquet at the Interna tional Inn last Saturday night. The first pledge class has been initiated into brother hood. They are Russ Adams, John Gary, Ken Edwall, Joel Epperson, Alan Fox, Bob Jones , and Pete Nail. After the banque t a dance was held in honor of the new brothers. Representatives from the Stu dent Organization Office and other guests were present. SIGMA EPSILON Sigma Epsil on colony pledg es are now ready to answer those all important questions all brothers have been waiting to ask. Actually , pledges are required to know and be able to recite the Greek alphabet upon the request of any broth er. Pledges will also be carry ing paddles in order to adver tise Sig Ep. Activities chairman David Gray said that Sig Ep made a sizable profit on their dough nut and Coke sales over the Gasparilla weekend . T h e brothers and pledges sold 946 dozen doughnuts and donated 54 dozen to the Hillsborough County Juvenile Home. Cokes, coffee and d oughnuts were sold at the Gasparilla Parade Feb. 13. Sigma Phi Epsilon alumnus (Florida Alpha, '35) Wllliam Winfree, presently residing in Temple Terrace, has donated an original SPE crest plaque to the Colony. Once i n the pos session of former Florida gov ernor LeRoy Collins, the plaque is of 1924 vintage and is made of bronze and walnut. Sig Ep Corresponding Sec retary Tom Parke said that the colony is considering do nating the plaque to the Memorabilia Section of Sigma Phi Epsilon National Head quarters in Richmond, Virgin ia. A decision on this will be made at a later executive board meeting. Committee chairmen ap poiutments made for the tri mester include: social, Steve R inck; alumni relations, Tom Parke, activities, Dave Gray; athletics, Lee Sizemore; con stitution revision, Bob Wilson; rush, Karl Wieland; academ ics, Rick Smith, and, IFC, Bil Kalbas. THETA em OMEGA Last week, at a meeting of the Inter fraternity Council, Theta Chi Omega was voted from its provisional status and became a full stature fra ternal organization on this campus. The chosen students give 15 hours a week in individual Formal Band Concert Set For Tuesday The University Concert Band will present its formal performance of the Trimester in the TAT on Tuesday , at 8:30 p.m. The 75-piece band will be directed by Dr. Gale Sperry, chairman of the De partment of Music. To be presented are such compositions as : V a c I a v Nelhybel's "Estampie," which will create a symphonic band and antiphonal brass choir ef fect; Vittorio Giannini's "Symphony No. 3 for Band"; "March of the Golden Brass" by John Cacavas; Alexandre Luigini's "Ballet Egyptien," scored by L . P. Laurendeau; "Suite of Old American Dances" by Rober t Russell Ben nett; and "Golden Brahman March" by Gale Sperry. Admission to this concert is tree and the public invited. Psychologist Speaks Today About Children Dr. Vahak a clin ical psychologist with the Hillsborough County Guidance Center, will speak about "Problem Children Young and Old" to the Psychology Club at its regular meeting at 2 p.m. today in physics 368-369. ' Gadarian will speak about experiences from his seven years of work in the clinical field. Freshman Killed At New Smyrna Steven John Turczyk, '1CB, was killed Sunday in New Smyrna Beach after the car he was driving spun out of control and h i t a palm tree, according to police. Turczyk, 19, was from Parma, Ohio, and lived in Mu ' Hall. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S teve Turczyk, Parma; a brother, Kenneth 01icki ; and hi s aunt and uncle , Mr. and Mrs. John Turczyk of Tampa. 'Bal Week' Set March 2 In University Ballroom "Bal Week," sponsored by the Campus Crusade for Christ, will be shown March 2 at 6 :30 p.m. in the Universi ty Center Ballroom (erR 248). "Bal Week" is a color movie, according to a Crusade release, about a revolution on the california Beaches during Easter of 1966. I The awards committee orig inated trom research on crea tivity by Chambers . Other committee members include Thomas Rich , Paul Givens, Jim Herman, Charles Mank er, Harrison Covington, Ker mit Silverwood and Donald Colby. They will select the scholars after April15. Registration and tuition fees will be paid by the USF Foun dation. The $2,100 stipends are covered by the Higher Educa tion Act funds (College WorkStudy Program) . Applications and informa tion on the scholar awards may be secured from Cham bers in Personnel Services , ADM 280. Directories Available In University Center Extra copies of the University Directory are available without charge to those who did not pick up a copy during Trimester I or who wish a copy to use for ref erence at home, the Office of Campus Pub lications has an nounced. NORTH TAMPA'S COMPLETE SEWING CENTER (Jette, FABRICS, INC. • FABRICS • TRIMMINGS • NOTIONS • Mll.UNERY I!L.EGANCE PL.US QUALITY 9506 NEBRASKA AVENUE TAMPA, FLORipA Uel% ..... .u -DIAMOND RINGS Open Fridays 'til Nine 8 D IAMONDS 8 FINE WATCH RI!:,.AIR 8 DIAMOND 6ETTI N
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EditorialsAnd Commentary 4 Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa Florida's Fighting Students Last week a coed at the Univer sity of Florida was placed on pro bation after posing nude for an off-campus magazine in Gaines ville. A "teach in" was held pro testing the action by UF officials. Also in Gainesville last year, the editor of the Florida Alligator was removed from his position after what appeared to us as run ning afoul of the University "stan dards for journalism.'' In Tallahassee, Florida State students are working toward the removal of dormitory curfews for coeds over 21. Here at USF, members of the Student Association have been re viewing the Board of Regents Op erating Manual and are in the process of making suggested changes in the working. (See story page one and this page.) During the past year, two or three demonstrations have been held here to prove or point out var ious ideas. Last trimester, several students attempted to prod Univer sity officials into holding a honors ceremony for December gradu ates. The attempt failed. What does all of this mean? We think that these and many other unreported or unnoted incidents are part of a growing trend among Florida students, a trend we think will prove to be the most stiumlat ing and cha nging trend among the students to hit the Florida educa tion system within the past 20 years. This is the trend in which stu dents say, " I, and no one else, am responsible for what I do." It is the trend toward responsible and re sponsive s tudent governments, toward more liberal moral laws and social norms, and away from the traditional University control of students' social and educational lives. And we're glad it is here. We also think that this attitude has evolved during the past few years, but was a product of the y..a!:.t '20. "!JP:.rs . During the period just after World War II and ending about two years after the Korean War, uni versities were flooded with often mature and respo nsible war veter ans. 'I11ese men and occasionally women, had fought for the idea of liberty and independence but at the same time had tabled their personal goals for those of the na tion. In the 1950's, the beat genera tion took over on the campus and there was a brief revival of the non responsible "college k i d." These were the students who were more concerned with panty raids than budgets, more interested in parties than manuals, less inclined toward active roles of any sort un less they involved social status, and more interested in dating than in student governme nts . But it has changed. Students now are fighting for their rights as individuals, to be recognized as individuals, for in creased participation in campus government and administration, against the idea of being "second class citizens'' and against the long-held idea of the college "rah rah" boy. Today' s students are both re sponsible and mature. An estimat ed 60 to 65 per cent of t11e USF en rollment is over 21. Many are mar ried and many more are employed often working 40 hours in addi tion to handling a full academic load. These are the students who are now raising families, who are now members of local govern ments, and who are now legally responsi ble for their actions. THIS IS WHERE THE conflict lies. Students such as these chaff im patiently at the restraints imposed by the University system. They ag itate for change when presented with an operating manual they are told must be used as a guide for their conduct. They push for clari fication of rules, for the limitation of arbitrary university power, for open hearings involving discipline cases. They push. Others who are under the 21 mark are alsll part of this push, movement, trend, or whatever. These students, who live in the dorms here, often voice ideas for more liberal codes of conduct and less University control in addition to the imposed social norms of be havior. Students who live on campus wonder why they are not allowed the "lack of restraints," or free doms if you will, of their high school classmates who are now working. The response to arguments such as these bave not been convincing. . University officials have often pointed out that since the student is here for an education, he must submit to the regulations. There has also been the attitude that, "If you don't like the rules, you are free to leave at any time." They also argue that students, in effect, have made them respon sible for the student by enrolling in the University. This, while true, does not appease today's student in the Florida system. Thus University officials are caught in a parodox. The state and its citizens expect the University to act in a protective manner that will lend credit, authority and es teem to the University. The student the person who is subjected to the system expects a different reaction. Thus, Florida universities will have increasing numbers of offi cial-student conflicts and they will often be fought in public. This is not to say it is bad, for we think it is not only stimulating but progressive. Florida's college students have taken a mature re spOnsible attitude to this conflict. There have been no riots such as those at Berkeley over this prob lem. For this we commend all of • Florida's active and responsible students. Problems With the replacement of social security numbers for seri'al num bers in the armed forces there will, no doubt, be problems. (See story page 5.) Thus we bring you: Our most likely to be over heard in the near future depart ment: Sergeant: "Okay soldier, gimme your name, rank and Great Society number er Social Security number!" New Contraceptives Are 1 00/o Safe Says Minnesota Coed The old morality is out of date, says a pretty University of Minnesota coed. Jan Lienke, 19, was quoted in an As sociated Press dispatch as saying that new contraceptives are "100 per cent safe," the sexual drive is natural and "shouldn't be supressed" and there is "no intrinsic harm in the sexual act itself." Miss a senior in nursing and a part-time teaching assistant at the Uni versity, wrote a letter to the Minnesota Daily, student newspaper, in November, advocating premarital sexual inter course. OUR READERS WRITE 'Funny DraWs EDITOR, I was disconcerted by Mr. Aseltine's letter to the editor. That he could con demn the play without having seen it is no bother: as a behavioral scientist he knows it is more important to judge re ports of people , ,rather than the people themselves . What hurts is that he advo cated seeing the notorious "Oklahoma," and that furthermore he apparently took his wholesome family to see this objec 1ionable play. One of the characters in "Oklahoma" is Ado Annie and she sings a song called "I can't say no." What is it that Mr. Aseltine thinks she can ' t say not to? An other cup of coffee? Indeed not. Ado An nie is of course a nymphomaniac. "What cha gonna do," she asks, "when a fella gets purty, And starts to talk dirty, what cha gonna do?" We all know what! In another song, reference is made to peo ple in Kansas City who don't have to go to the "privy" in the rain. WE ALL REALIZE privies exist, but must we have them flaunted before us? Do we want our children to be corrupted by hearing such filthy talk of privies? In my wholesome house, and I am sure in Mr. Aseltine's, we speak of the white meat, not the breast (I hate to write that word but find I must) of the turkey, and of the drumstick, not the (ugh!) leg. And we do not speak at all of privies. Furthermore, one of the most noxious scenes in "Oklahoma" depicts a pagan ritual called a shivaree. The bridegroom is spirited away from his blushing bride just after the are married and before the nuptials are consummated. Would Mr. Aseltjne take his children to see women with unconsummated nuptials? Would the Board of Regents not declare such women off limits? STILL, IT \VAS nice for Mr. Aseltine to report on his behavior again. Perhaps he will be interested in seeing a play of my own that Peter O'Sullivan has as sured me will be produced instead of Ed ward Albee's decadent farce. My work is a dramatization of the Tampa phone book, from "KEI" to "KES," with all the more suggestive names and provoca tive numbers, like 9 , deleted. And how charming once more to observe the spar kle of Mr. Aseltine's wit. I thought his implication that those who would enjoy "A Funny Thing" were habitues of brothels e!\Pecially subtle. But may I caution hun slig htly about the works he refers others to. Even "Little Women" is fraught with infantile lesbianism. Those of us with high morals have an obligation, an obligation Mr. Aseltine clearly recognizes, to set before our lower brethren only the purest, shining examples of personal behavior and liter ary art. JACK MOORE Associate Professor, English Department Pornographic? EDITOR: It was with high heart and a renewed faith in the verities that I read Prof. As eltine's of "A Funny Thing Happened ... " as pornography, (the term is aptly used here for it literally means the writing of prostitutes). I also OPINION WAS It Worth It? By STU THAYER News Editor "Was it worth it?" We'll see. It de pends on what Dean Herbert J. Wunder lich and Pres. John S. Allen do with the proposed changes a Student Association committee has made in the student wel fare section of the recently revised Board of Regents Operating Manual. The choice, in my opinion, is clear. Wholesale rejection of the changes by Wunderlich or a veto by President Allen would be a severe blow not only to the prestige of the Student Association gov ernment, but to its morale. Approval would give the SA a new outlook, a valu able morale boost, and what is more im portant, more prestige in the eyes of stu dents it offers to govern. ALTHOUGH in the eyes of the admin istration, the SA is labeled as a service organization, the SA considers itself a government. Regardless of whose con ception is the accepted one, the work done by Woody Woodward's committee l on these changes is a service to the stu dents whether they know it or bot, and we can only know it if your services are accepted and acknowledged. Most of the students I have to have a grudging acceptance of the S4 as their representative to "higher lf.Utho ri ties" at best, and outright contempt at worst Although there are student admin fstration committees, all the action is be hind the scenes, the students don't see the committees at work, and student members don't make an effort, as far as we tell, to inform the student body of their actions. Thing' Letter 1 It is when an action like that of the traffic committee comes to light that the students hear of this kind of work, and they say, "Why wasn't I told the com mittee was going to take action on this issue at this moment?" It is parUy be cause, I believe, that the Traffic Com _ mittee is not responsible to SA President John Hogue in any manner. The SA leg islature did not debate th i s issue this tri mester nor has it debated it this aca demic year except in passing comment One plan for obtaining money for park ing lot construction was tabled last 1ri mester, but it did not involve a fee of any kind. THE MANUAL changes Woodward's committee are advocating are not unrea sonable and it is important that the ad ministration consider these proposals not as brash demands, but as a legitimate student effort to improve what they think are too stringent regulation of their lives. Is it unreasonable for the stu dents to have a "government" and not a service organization? Is it unreasonable, those of you on the AndrQs Bullsheet or SA Newsletter, to permit non-university controlled student publications? Is it un reasonable to want a platform discussi o n with shades of opinion on one side of the issue, instead of diametrically o pposing views being required? Must a student also be subject to disciplinary action by \lle University for a drunkenness or dis otderly conduct charge by local police o.lf campus if he can keep his grades re\pectable, if not his character (don't indicate academic progress)? Storm Of applaud his decision to hie himself and his "house" off to see "Oklahoma!" (See Dr. Moore's letter on this point for a conflicting critical view of this Rodger's and Harnmerstein classic.) I can only trust that Prof. applies the same high standards of criti cal objectivity to matters concerning his own discipline as he applies to drama. ROBERT C. O'HARA Associate Professor English An Apology EDITOR: On behalf of the University Center Movies Committee and the University Center Program Council, I would like to take this opportunity to say to the stu dents of the USF how sorry we are for our recent cancellations of our feature films. I would also like to give an expla nation. We must order the films through a distributor months in advance, who sends them to us through the mail . The films are sent at least 10 days in ad vance to give them ample opportunity to arrive on time. Four weeks ago the films began to get lost in the mail. After the first one was lost, we immediately con tacted the film company who, in turn, started an investigation. SINCE THAT TIME investigations have been instigated by other film com panies from which we order our films because of consistent problems of this nature. After all tracers proved nega tive, it is now believed that the films are being intercepted and stolen somewhere along the line. The St. Petersburg area has also complained of mail pilferage. The film companies, the Postal Department and Audio-Visual Department here are utiliz ing every means available to end this in convenience and interception. M E A N W H I L E, THE University Movies Committee and film companies are doing their best to provide you with films we think you will enjoy. The films will no longer be sent by mail and the lost films will definitely be scheduled at some later date. Again let me say how sorry we are for the film cancellations, and we sin cerely hope that it will not happen again. CHARLES RODGERS, Chairman, University Center Movies Committee. A Limited View EDITOR, In reference Professor Aseltine 's con demnation of "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum": I would like to suggest he view the finished product before he passes judg ment. It is true the play has a reputation for being bawdy, but there is a difference between smut and material that takes a poke at man and his foibles. I find it hard to believe tha t he re gards "Oklahoma!" as "wholesome'' family entertainment. Granted , "Oklahoma!" is a classic of the American musical Theatre, but it is Protest not without its colorful moments, e.g., a lady who "cain't say no" makes one entrance with straw sticking to her hair and back. \ Finally, let me suggest that Professor Aseltine not limit his theatre viewing to an institution that twists and deletes the productions they present, in order to make them confer with their limited view of life. FRANKLIN MORSE Improvements Noted EDITOR: Reviews are meant to correct what is wrong and to commend what is right, and I am pleased to note the improve ment in the second and third perfor mances of "A Funny Thing etc. Forum." The cast took off 20 minutes of the sec ond performance, and the chorines took off 5 pounds from their costumes in the third . The show is still at a crawling pace, and the ladies are still dressed as if going to Sunday school, but these im provements (albeit slight) are signifi cant. I realize, of course, that the cast is dressed for the Icelandic performanes, but in the interests of art they should be encouraged for their proximity to Plautus. By the time they take off sec ond deductions of similar encumbrance, the show should be quite sprightly and what the composer originally intended. The fine cast, also, deserves to be shown in better guise. JOHN KNOCKY PARKER They Don ''t Work! Editor: Being a student of Florida College, Temple Terrace, r have access to The Oracle; consequently, I read an article in the Feb. 8, edition entitled "Help Is Needed" (p. 4), written by one Cam Wal lace, concerning the "mistreatment the immigrant farm workers of Belle Glade" receive. Being a 15-year resident of Belle Glade, I feel that I would be at least as qualified to comment on the problem there as would one who has never lived there. GENERALLY SPEAKING, if the farm workers of Belle Glade have ever been mistreated, they have mistreated themselves -the growers have not done it. The article states that "the farm workers were trying to change the dreadful conditions of their life; a life of hard poverty." This would be a good thing for them to do ; however, it is their own fault. The root of problem is that they do not want to work, and work is the only way they can get out of poverty. The Federal government has re stricted the importation of workers, which in turn caused the trouble in Belle Glade by people who want money without working for it. The writer of the article has made sweeping assertions without knowing the facts facts which can only be gained by experience, as in my case, or by extensive research. I fear the writer has done neither. STEPHEN HALBROOK Florida College MOVIE REVIEW '1\te SA needs to be strengthened and the administration has nothing to fear from a strong student government, if it is the government and it has authority. The at present has no power over the frater ies, no power over student dor mitory ' egulations, no power over the sororitie no effective court system, nor an bono code, often the backbone of a student urt The Student Court does what it c but the legislature must e stronger f the Court to be stronger. - • can't the effect of a stud t _. law if its 1 islative counterpart doesn't make the si 'ficant student laws. A WEAK TUDENT government was responsible the student trouble at Berkeley in 4, and yet it wasn't. It was responsib because the students chose to follow , a single colorful leader, who they thougl:t would get some of the changes they partly because the student governm t there did not have the confidence of e students. It wasn't responsible for the uprising because they were too far from issues the students thought were whether the ad ministration though\ they were impor tant or not. The g>vernment was too weak for anyone to redress through its machinery. From closed chaniels do demonstra tions spring. If a burtlng issue ever hit F1orida as it did in ea\irornia, the same uprising, in my opinim, would occur, !hough perhaps on not '\s large a scale, 1! the. students feel are choked by an anonymous administrttlon. Some say that USF students have strong enough opinions to spark lny demonstra tions of significant dimetsion. But the very heavy response to Til! Oracle's Ac tion Line proves that wro are curious about our regulations, why they are made, and most of all, the, feeling that we have access to those are respon sible tor them . This should be the SA's job. We're happy to help. WE HOPE the SA's effort with the AAUP on campus will not their pro posals with radicalism. The AAUP hard ly consider themselves a radical organi zation. But the efforts of the SA "Manual Committee" is a very 'Significant step in the direction of "student respected" stu dent government Woody Woodward, Jack McGinnis, and the of the com mittee have worked with the USF-AAUP in perparing these changes. Let the record show that \rhen the intel ligence data filter back to the adminis tration buHding, it will show due student consideration for authority, yet with a re quest for power to change it. Vol. 1 Feb. 22, 1967 No. 21 Since her letter appeared, she told a "dorm week" audience recently that she has been called "courageous" and had Action Line Interesting TV Commercials Wholesale rejection of the student's proposed manual changes will give, in my opinion, the students a "why try" at titude if the changes they disagree with are not reconsidered by who made them. If we feel we will be automatically ignored, whether we really are or not, we will not run our heads into a stone wall but will seek to jump ove ' it. Some even now see it being built. Published every Wednesday In the school yur bY the Unw ot South Florida 4202 Fowltr Ave., Tampa, Fl•, 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla .• 33601, under Act of Mar.3, 117t. Printed by The Times Publishing Company, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non studentsl . ___ ••• . JOe Mail subscriptions -------. _ . S4 School yr. The Oracle is written and edited by stu
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r l v ' t I Engineering Building Dedication of the Engineering Building will be Saturday in the Engineering Audi _ torium, the smaller building at left, where the ceremony and discussion group talks will be held. Registration will be in the larg er buidling. Dedication Set Saturday For Engineering Building Dedication of the $1.7 . ll}il lion Engineering Building com plex will be Saturday afternoon at 2 :30 in the Engineering Au ditorium (ENA). The cere mony will have as its speak erR. E. Kirby, executive vice president of Westinghouse Electric Corporation. construction where classrooms are built to be expanded to meet growing classes . Con struction of laboratories in clude honeycomb cardboard and masonite separation walls. Polyesterine and asbestos sandwich partitions may also serve as separation. THE MAIN structure of the <;omplex includes the labora tories classrooms, faculty of fices, and two small auditori ums with a 250-seat a uditori um adjacent to the main build ing. Facility tours will follow the noon luncheon, starting at 1:15 p.m., and also after the dedica tion ceremony. Kirby will speak about "En gineering ... for the Human Environment" after USF Pres ident John S. Allen gives a speech at a noon luncheon . Kirby's speech is in conjunc tion with National Engineering Week which ends Saturday. MacLeish At March Is Guest Poet Poetry Festival RESERVATIONS for the luncheon will be available at the registration desk from 9:30 to 10 a.m., the same time as registration, both in the ENA lobby. Following registration, Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering , will preside at a seminar about "Engineering a t the University of South Florida." He will re trace the history of USF engi neering and outline its plans. Discussion groups will be held from 11 to 11 :45 a .m. whe1,1 participants will be invit ed to make suggestions related to the University's engineering program. Archibald MacLeish, noted poet, dramatist, and states man, will be USF's first poet in residence during the week of March 6-11. The fourth annual Florida Poetry Festival, March 10 and 11, will be dedicated to Mac Leish in appreciation of his help in launching the annual event in 1964, and as a tribute on his for thcoming 75th birth Catholic Union To Discuss Birth Control Thursday The engineering complex has a specially built design and "Birth Control: Traditional , \\\ 11 •" • ,. • •.," r ""' / Concepts and Modern Misgiv Co I f FREE ings" will be discussed at the ::: me n Or a ; Catholic Student Organization demonstration Of .. meeting Thursday at 7 p.m . in the University Center. MOTOROLA Vibrasonic* sounc;l system FOR CARS • Adds reflected sound energy to music for a live, vibrant sound. • Attaches to any 12-volt negative-ground car radio. l2495 ...._,.,_ .... Service 9554 Florida Ave . Ph. 932-9705_1 Father Piedra of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church in Ybor City will lead the discus sion. It is open to the public at no charge. Newly elected officers of the Catholic Student Organiza t ion are Kim O'Connor , presi dent; Bob Kbiler, vice pre ient; Nancy McLaughlin, sec retary; Don Clossey, treasur er; Joyce Riopel, news media chairman;and Angelo DiSalvo, religious action chair man. UNIVERSITY TERRACE MOTEL • APTS. Fowler at 53rd .St. (Three blocks east of USF) COMPLIMENTARY CHICKEN DINNER Each child accompanied by an adult will receive a complimentary Chicken Dinner . SUNDAY ONLY no obligation to adult -Don't forget that Hiram Offers Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a 1ool0 DISCOUNT oN TOTAL GuEsT cHEcK OVER 711 $1.00ON THE INSIDE ONLY : 11 DUTCH PANTRY * FAMILY RESTAURANTS & SILO DRIVE-IN 411 HOURS: Weekday' 7 A.M. 11 P.M. Phone 626-9910 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. 1 P.M. 56th St. & Hillsborough Ave. day, according to a Speech Department news release. During the days preceding the festival, MacLeish will speak informally to fac ulty and majors in speech, theatre arts, humanities, and English departments, and will be the guest on the "Meet the Author" program on -Marc h 8 . MacLeish has won Pulitzer Prizes in poetry for "Conquis tador,'' in 1932, and "Collect ed Poems" in 1953. In drama MacLeish was awarded the Prize for "J.B.," in 1958 and was president of the Ameri can Academy of Arts and Let ters from 1953 to 1956. . His most recent award was the Academy of American Poets Award in 1965. New Military ID Will Be S.S. Number WASHINGTON -It won't be name, rank and serial number any more for the na tion's 3.3 ,million military men. Make that name, rank and Social Security number. According to the Associated Press, the Defense Depart ment has decided that Social Security numbers will become the primary military identifi cation. The changeover will beg in July 1 and be completed two years later. OFFICIALS expla ine d the use of Social Security num bers is in line with Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNa mara's decision to set up a computerized uniform mili tary pay system for the ser vices that also is to go fully into effect by July 1 , 1969. The new system will und er go a thorough test before July , when all incomi ng armed services personnel will be assigned their Social Secu rity numbers in lieu of serial numbers . THE BIGGEST hitch, one official sai d , will be those youths who are indu cted with out Social Security number s. But, he added , "the pilot program will be worked out to the point that between the time a man reports to tbe in duction station for; his physi cal and the time he actually report s for active duty he will get a Social Security number. .. let Mademoiselle's real young fashion experts tell you at Maas Brothers THE YOUNG TYCOONS ARE COMING ••• left: Anna Smiley, f,.hion model. Right : Cerole McQUide, As sllflnt M.rch1nditlng Editor of IMDEMOI SEllE. I Young Tycoon fashion show on Monday, February 2ith at 6:30 p.r.n. Special Events Center, Third floor St. Petersburg Tuesday, February 28th at 6:30p.m. Neptune Room, Mezz-anine Downtown Tampa A _ New York photographer's model the show, give you the ms1de story on young spring fash ion and demonstrate their very own fashion and beauty secrets. After the show, Anna 'Smiley and Carole MeQuad• will answer your questions. THE ORACLE Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -5 A Mini-Brain To Match By POLLY \VEA VER Feature Editor Editor's Note: This conclu" sion of a. two part series on illiteracy" features causes and what is being done to curb the disease. Last week's article explored the range and effect. Does the end justify the means? Many of today's business executives hav e answered this moral and philosophic quesi tion. To these men, literacy is often a talent that can be i{ bought for $80 a week. \"l The availability of pur0. chased literacy and the mod . ern advertising concept that "what you say and how you say it are unimportant as long as it works" are contributing r causes of today's lack of in terest in scholastk comm uni cation, according to Prof. 1 Robert Haztl of New York University. Hazel continues that "par ents and families must shoul1ler much of the blame. Par " ents are asking teachers to raise children. "Another area of blame goes to parents that are push ing their childre n into college. i Hazel says a large portion of our illiterates fall into area. SECOND OF A SERIES Dr. James A. Parrish, chairman and professor of English here, places much of the blame on the social and economic family background . He says some of the students are just not exposed to cor rect English at home. Parrish listed another con tributing factor as classroom overcrowding, exemplified by the Hillsborough C o u n t y School System, though far from limited to it. Parrish does not see where it , would be possible to give numerous w r it i n g assign ments to such large classes and he agrees that the only way to learn to write is through writing, although it may have to be somewhat "sugar-coated" with litera ture. More writing is emphasized in the USF teacher • educa tion program . Thomas B. Mitchell, chairman and assis tant professor of education urged each intern to keep an unfinish ed manuscript at his desk while teaching, so he will continuously be aware of his students' problems in writing. "We are trying to create a \ balanced individual in our teachers," said Mitchell . This is why they are required to take courses in speech, thea ter arts and journalism in ad dition to their education and major courses. While the education system works to shape an English perfection, the problem of "college illiteracy" remains for today's students. They can blame their schools, their par ents, but they must blame themselves if they don't take advantage of e v e r y op portunity to improve them selves. USF offers one such oppor tunity through remedial tuto rials. Taught by Mrs. Isebelle Ceconi, teaching associate , these classes are reserved for those students recommended by their professors. Fully 10 per . cent of the students could use these facil ities if more were available , but with the shortage of in structors, the cost of having one available for extra help is extreme, according to Dr. Parrish. An illiterate, according to Samuel Johnson , is a "most unclubbable fellow." Me Illiterate? Why prof, how do ya expect me tuh Jearn any proper grammar? 1\fy rna and pa ain't larned and my high school teacher didn't have no time 'cause there was 50 kids in my class. New Vending Machines NEW PAINTING ... from Academy Library Gets Arts Academy Painting "Road Worker No. 2," a painting by Morris Broderson has been given to the Univer sity Galleries by the Ameri can Academy of Arts and Let ters. The painting has already arrived and will be displayed in the Fine Arts office. James Camp, curator of the gal leries, said that the approxi mate value of the painting is $1000. Camp said that he met a representative of the Acade my last year at the Whitney Museum in New York who be came interested in the work being done at the University Galleries. Because of thi s in terest, the Univers it y Gal leries became one of 13 muse ums in the United States and Canada chosen this year to re ceive a major contemporary painting through the Acade my's Childe Hassam Fund. The American Academy of Arts and Letters is the na tion's highest honor society in the arts. In cooperation with the National Institute, it con ducts a broad program of as sistant in the arts, including grants and awards in litera ture, art, and music. Organizational Meeting For Veterans Is Today An organizational meeting of the Veterans Club of USF will be held today in CTR 252E at 2 p . m. Edward Alexander, 2CB, is attempting to re-organize the Club which existed on campus some time ago . The purpose of the meeting will be to de termine the interest of the veterans on campu s for such an organization . ' More than a hundred Unier sity of South Florida students spend each trimester ge tting practical experience with in dus tries a n d governmental agencies under the Univers ity' s Cooperative Education Pro graxn;, To Arrive In Few Weeks By RICHARD AGUERO Correspondent About 100 vending machines are in operation at USF and 16 new machines are expected to arrive within the next few weeks, Assistant Director of Housing and Food Service, C. Barth Engart, said. Of the new machines, four are sandwich machines, four are ice cream machines, five are snack machines, and three are coffee machines. Coffee machines were tried at USF a few years ago, but because the machines gave poor service, they were dis c ontinued. The new machines, however, are of better quality says Engart The machines use fresh ground coffee to brew each cup, instead of the old method of using the same grounds over and over. These machines are stocked daily, or as needed, depending upon the l o ca tion of the ma chine. The cigarette, soft drink, and candy machines are stocked at least once a day if they need it. The sand wich machines, however, are stocked at least twice a day with hot sandwiches left in the machines for no longer then s ix hours. The sandwich, ice cream, and cracker machines are sto cked by Morrison's Cafete rias; the candy and cigarette machines are stocked by the Bookstore; and the soft-drink . machines are stocked by the Pepsi Cola Co. There has been compara tively little vandalism on the machines on campus, Engart said , and also very little trou ble with customers putting slugs into the machines. Since last Dec. 4, there have been just 31 complaints re ceived b y Engart's office. In most instances, however, it is the customer, and not the machine who is at fault A most common occurrence of this type is when the cus tomer puts his money into the machine, and without waiting for the money to drop com pletely, pushes a button. Be cause of this, Engart said, he loses Iris money and then complains about the machine. If a machine isn't function ing properly, it should be re ported to the Food and Hous ing Service. To get a refund on money lost in a machine, the customer s hould report to either the cashier's office, or the Argos desk before 4: 30 p.m. daily, except weekends. The profits made from the vending machines go to the University Fund. Then, from the Fund, the money is put into residence hall activities, scholarship funds, etc. At this time the university's administration is contemplat ing three possible methods of vending machine control 6ln campus: the purchasing and operating of all vending ma chines by the school; contract ing an outs ide agent to handle campus vending " machines; and reviewing the pros and cons of the present system. AX GEORGE He'll Tell You PIZZA'S GREAT AT FRANK & RITA'S RESTAURANT Fletcher & 22nd St. FLY HOME FOR THE WEEKEND Beechcraft Bonanza leaves Tampa every Friday and returns Sunday. You can be flown right to your home airport anywhere in Georgia, South Carolina, or Western North Carolina for a very low fare. Call Tampa 626-5164 for information. 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• versify of South Florida. ALSO AVAILABLE TO HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY RESIDENTS. Here are some of the MANY attractive_ fea tures of Fontana Hall: 20 delicious meals weekly from our own operated food service. Students may return for unlimited seconds on all menu items ex cept special menu entrees. V Semi-private bath with tub-shower com• bi.,ation. V Swiml'l'ling pool and other recreational fa cilities. v' Each suite is fully air-conditioned and has wall-to-wall carpeting. • and many more plus features! We invite you to visit our Model Suite and pick up application form NOW at 4200 FLETCHER AVENUE Woodrow Wilson, General Manager Phone 932-4391

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Sports Editor's Note: Sportswriter Jeff Smith is probably one of the world's most knowledgeable baseball fans. He has recited to those of us in The Oracle office so many statistics that he has earned the nickname "The Encyclopedia." Last year at King ffigh School Jeff missed the order of finish in the American League by only one team (and the Yankees surprised most people by their finish). His predictions in the National League were outstanding also. So, here goes. We'll turn him loose and let you argue with his choices. By JEFF SMITH Sports Writer Spring training is rapidly approaching the Sunshine State and with it the "expert" (?) opinions and outlooks by national sportswriters. Before you try to finish that last-minute reading assignment or study for those midterms, let's take a break and look over your favorites and their chances. Pittsburgh's Pirates led the National League during most of the 1966 campaign, and the Bucs are expected to be in there at the finish again this year. The pitching fizzled at the end of last year's torrid flag chase. Hitting was tremendous throughout the season as four Pirates reached the .300 circle and two more just missed with .299. Their fielding was tops in the senior circuit as secondbaseman Bill Mazeroski and shortstop Gene Alley helped the club set a new league record with 216 double plays. Roberto Clemente, the circuit's MVP, had his best year, batting .317 while blasting 29 homers and knocking in 119 REI's. If the Bucs get more out of their starters this year, look for them in the Series. ATLANTA is counting on a big season from its team, and the Braves should give the fans their best ball this year. The club experienced a dismal start under Bobby Bragan in '66, but really caught fire when Billy Hitchcock took over. The only weakness holding the Braves back is their lack of pitching strength. Hank Aaron, Joe Torre, Felipe Alou, Rico Carty, and Mack Jones provide the moon shots. The infield is adequate with the addition of former Yan kee Clete Boyer. If their pitching comes through, watch out for the Braves. WHILE SANDY Koufax and Elke Sommer were grabbing the limelight on NBC's Golden Globe Awards show Wednesday night, Dodger Manager Walt Alston was more than likely wondering about who has to fill the pitching gap created by the great left-bander's retirement. After Sandy announced the decision, the Dodgers went on a wild trading spree, sending Maury Wills to Pittsburgh, Tommy Davis and Derrell Griffith to the Mets, and promising lefty Nick Wilhite to the Angels. These deals were aimed at strengthening the infield, and the Bums acquired former Met secondbaseman Ron Hunt and shortstop Gene Michael, and thirdbaseman Bob Bailey from the Pirates. The outfield and catching have adequate talent, and the pitching is still fairly solid. Don Drysdale, Claude Osteen, Don Sutton, Phil "The Vulture" Regan, Ron Perranoski, Bob Miller, and Bob Lee form the nucleus of the mound corps. L.A. is searching for a fourth starter to rotate with Drysdale, Osteen and Sutton. The Dodgers won ' t drop as far as many think this year. Look for a first-division finish. Manager Herman Franks has watched his San Francisco Giants finish runner-up to the Dodgers the past two seasons. The main reason for the clog in the Giant pennant machine is the rather shallow mound crew. Juan Marichal and Gaylord Perry were the only bright spots in the pitching staff for '66. The infield is unusually leaky defensively, and Willie is the only top-notch fielding outfielder. Even the "Say Hey" kid can't carry the whole load. Should be a slide ill '67. Philadelphia played steady ball in '66 and clinched fourth with a very respectable 87-75 mark. Manager Gene Mauch points to slugging thirdbaseman Richie Allen's four-week absence from the line up as the blow that buried the club's flag hopes. The Phillies are optimistic about the upcoming season and have every right to be. Chris Short and Jim Bunning combined for 39 victories last season, and Mauch hopes the two can prodqce an equal number this year. Hitting and fielding were no problems for the '66 Phils. The club could make a real run for it in '67, but the Phillies lack depth. Houston has a ballclub capable of surprising a lot of fans. The Astros were stationed solidly in the first division last year when a rash of injuries pus hed them right out of the race. Jim Wynn and Joe Mor gan have fully recovered, and the outlook is bright. Eddie Mathews should help. This club could be a real sleeper in the National League this year. ST. LOUIS didn't do much during the off-season to strengthen the club. Sure they picked up Roger Maris from the American League, but the slugger will probably see spot-starts due to injuries. The mound crew is pretty well established and will be counted on for another fine year. The Cardinals could use more bitting in the infield. Don't look for this club among the leaders this season. Cincinnati bas another F. Robinson, but don't look for a major change in the Reds. Floyd Robin son, acquired from the Chicago White Sox, will han dle rightfield for the club this year. Manager Dave Bristol is finding it hard to win with the Reds' wishy-washy pitching staff. Jim Maloney is the only solid starter. Don't look for any miracles from the Reds. New York's Mets finished out the cellar for the first time in the team's history last year, and many give Wes Westrum credit for the feat. Westrum did do a fine job , but the Mets are not too far away from becoming an established team. The hurlers are vastly improvin g, the infield is adequate, and the outfield is fairly respectable. Look for more im provement in '67. LEO DUROCHER and his Chicago Cubs took their knocks in '66, but are expecting major im provements this season. We don't want to sound like "Pessimistic Pete," but the outlook from here is about the same as last year. Durocher just hasn't got the horses to make a serious run at the flag in the near future. It's going to be a long year for "The Lip" and his Cubs. AMERICAN LEAGUE Hank Bauer's Baltimore Orioles appear to have too much talent for the rest of the American League. The outfield, led by MVP Frank Robinson, is extremely strong. Baltimore's infield is one of the (Continnued on Page Seven) USF Hosts Student Union Tourneys By LEE SIZEMORE Sports Editor USF's University Center will play host to the annual Region VI Association of College Unions Tourname nts (ACUI) Thursday, Friday and Saturday this week. Over 200 students represent ing a minimum of 17 colleges and universities from south ern states will compete in tournaments in bill iards, table tennis, bridge, bowling and chess. AS OF LAST weekend, the following schools had entered parti cipa nts in at least one of the tournaments: Alabama, Alcorn A. & M. (Miss .); Au gusta Junior College, BethuneCookman (Daytona Beach), Central F1orida Junior College, Emory; Florida A. & M.; FSU, Florida; Ga. Tech, Georgia; Miami; Mississippi Valley State; St. Bern a r d (Alabama) ; USF and Tuske gee Institute. Additions to the list were possible, accord ing to Jim Blackwell, CTR recreation room supervisor who will be tournament direc tor. Duane Lake , director of the University Center (CTR), will be host director. All play , with the exception of bowling, will take place in various rooms in the Center, including the recreation room. All tournaments will be open for spectators and all sched ules will appear in the CTR lobby. The billiards tournament will be a double elimination affair starting at 8 p.m . Thursday, lasting all day Fri day and through its comple tion on Saturday. The tourney will take place entirely in the Recreation Room and plat form seating will be provided for the last four matches . THE TABLE TENNIS com petition will consist of both singles and doubles . Four ta bles will be set up in CfR 252 and three in the "Closet" for the double elimination tourna ment. Other tables may be set up in other rooms if necessi tated for the event which be gins Thursday, 8 p.m. The bridge tournament is being coordinated by Mrs. Phyllis Marshall, director of student organizations. The play will be duplicate bridge with each team playing 24 prepared par hands in face to face competition. Each school will be represented by two teams for the two ses sion affair. Action gets under way at 8 p.m. Thursday. The chess tournament will take place in CTR 47 in the form of a "Swiss Tourna ment." Blackwell said that the rules state that it must be a Swiss Tourney but "nobody knows what it is." He has written to sources in New York for instructions on bow the event is to be run off. The bowling tourney will be held at Temple Lanes in Tem ple Ternwe, beginning with singles at 9 a.m. Friday and doubles at 1 p.m . A buffet lun c heon will be INTERCOLLEGIATE ROUNDUP held for all contestants at 1 p.m. Saturday . At that time awards will be given to winning schools and winning indi viduals. Also each school will r e c e i v e a participation plaque. In all, 69 awards will be presented . WINNERS OF THE tourna ments are eligible to go on to the int e rnational meets of the ACUI. These events will be held at different locations throughout the country from April through September. USF ' s Linda Wanamaker was a winner in the women's billiards tournament two years ago, but was not invited to the International Tournament be cause of the lack of suitable competition for her on the Re gional level. The ACUI is divided into 15 regions \yhich include London, Puerto Rico, Alaska, Japan, Hawaii, New Zealand and Australia. Blackwell and L a k e are being assisted by all UC com mittees in the running of the tournaments. The recreation committee is conducting a tournament headquarters in CTR 226, where scores and standings will be kept up date for the benefit of contestants. A hospitality room will be kept in CTR 255. . Each contestant will be re quired to sign an amateur standing statement , guaran teeing that he has not re ceived money for playing in that event. USF Posts Winning Weekend Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 6 1-M Basketball Tourney Ends The men's intramural bas ketball tournament got under way Monday with Enotas and Sigma Nu favored to fight it out in the finals. Eta met Alpha 4 West and Enotas played Beta 2 East in the Monday battles. The win ners of those two games play Sigma Nu and Kopp's Killers, respectively , tomorrow. Kopp's k i 11 e r s defeated PEM twice 28-27 and 27 (in the playoff) for the Indepen dent title. PEM played with four men in most of the first half and all of the second half. STUDENT MEN' S in tramural director Neal Earls said that plans were incom plete for scheduling courts for the games. At press time, the gym was not available, but possibilities for its use were good, according to Earls. Semifinals a r e tomorrow with the finals scheduled for Friday at 4:20 p.m. The track and field intramurals a r e concluding today after beginning yester day. Events include the 100-yd. dash, the 220-yd. dash, the 440yd. dash, the 880yd. run, the 880yd. relay, the high jump, the broad jump and the shot put. Softball action gets under way soon. Clinics for officials were held Monday. Final standings for the bas ketballleagues are: FRATERNITY A Enotas PDT 5 4-1 3-2 FRATERNITY B SN 5-0 DTD 4-1 KSX 3-2 ATO 2-3 PiKA 1-4 TCO 0 5 INDEPENDENTS Kopp's Killers 7-1* PEM 7 -1* New Spirits 6-2 Enotas No.2 4 Chiefs 5-3 Seminoles 3-5 GDI 2 SN NO.2 2 6 Tuffs 0-8 AND !lOS Eta 4-0 Mu 2 E 3 1 Theta 2 2 ALPHA 4 West 3.{) 3 West 2 1 East 1 2 East 0-3 BETA 2 East 7 0 3 East 6-1 3 West 5 1 West 4 4 West 3 4 Ground East 2-5 *Kopp's Killers defeated PEM in playoff game 27-25 which is not counted in league standings. Booters Play Olympians LXA TKE Sig Ep TEP 2 3 Coach Dan Holcomb's state 1 4 champion soccer Brahmans 0-5 take on the U.S. Olympic Soc cer Team Saturday at Stewart .. Field. The field is located at 0 25th St. and 9th Ave. in St. " Pete . The contest is slated for 2:30p.m. South Florida completed a 2 :26.2 clocking. highly successful weekend of Grindey's tankers take this sports Saturday as the wornweek off, hoping to come back en's tennis and men's golf strong against FSU's Semi teams won, and the tankers noles Saturday, March 4. The finished well in Athens. HowFSU meet is the finale for the ever, the men ' s net squad lost swimming Brahmans and will for the third straight week. be at 2 p.m. in the recreation SWIMMING coach Bob al pool on South Florida's Grindey's squad captured campus. ninth place in a 21team field USF HAS competed against at the Southern Intercollegiate the Seminoles once this year, Invitational Championships at losing to the Tribe 62-41 at Athens, Ga., Saturday night. Tallahas see. FSU has def eat USF scored 74 points in the ed the highly ranke d Florida three-day tournament which Gators 56-48. Florida's Gators won with 395 South Florida has faced markers. Miami's 289 points some of the top swimming ranked second, ar{c] Southern squads in the nati .on this sea illinois took third with 243. son. The SEC's "Big Three," South Florida was sixth Florida, Alabama, and Tuafter Friday's action, but the lane, have met the Brahmans, Brahmans dropped slightly and Miami and P'SU have also during Saturday's tough com faced the Tampa team. petition. USF, in its first varsi SOUTH FLORIDA coach Jo ty invitational, saw some of Anne Young's coed netters the South's top talent in the won their fourth match Satur three day affair. day, stopping Broward JC 7 0 GRINDEY'S Brahm an s on the Fort Lauderdale cam were represented by a fresh pus. USF now owns a 4-1 rec man team last year, and ord. placed seventh with 97.5 Tish Adams experienced a markers in a 13team field. rough time against Broward's The Brahmans took two Chris Koutras, but the USF squads to this year's tourney. sophomore triumphed 8 6 , 6. USF's varsity crew consistBrahman sophomore Elesa ed of the six sophomore Nelson had a fight on her swimmers on the Brahman hands as she dropped Toni squad. The freshmen on Grin Darone 8 -6, 6-4. Broward's dey's team swam as the other Beth Fuller lost to USF's Jaccrew. quie Adams 4 -6, 5-7. Preliminary events in which USF KEPT the ball rolling USF placed were: 1000-)ard when Gwenda Adams over freestyle George Ware whelmed Sharon Crowe 6-1, 11:27.8 (USF record) ninth 6-3. Brahman Debbie Garrison place; 200yard butterfly clinched the singles matches, Tom Houstonth p I ace; outpointing Betty Jo Belt 6-1, lOOyard breaststroke Bill 6.{). Kelley seventh p 1 a c e ; One pro set was played in 100yard backstroke Pete the doubles matches, but that Kenning seventh place. didn't bother the Brahman SOUTH FLORIDA'S varsity flashes. Tish Adams and Miss relay teams fared well in Nelson had little tro uble team events. Kenning, Kelley, downing Miss Koutras and Steve Stelle, and Jim Morton Miss Barone. The pair won took sixth in the 400yard 8-1 while their temmates, Jac medley relay, and Dave quie and Gwenda Adams, Naffziger, Kelley, Morton, dumped Miss Crowe and Miss and Stelle copped lOth in the Fuller easily, 8. 4DO-yard free relay. South Florida's S h a r o n Two Brahmans qualified for Crowley topped Renee Bayuk Saturday night's finals 6-3, 6 1 in their exhibition Mike M c Naughton, who match. Miss Crowley and placed third in the 200-yard Miss Garrison outscored Miss backstrok e, and freshman Belts and Carolyne King 8-4 in Alan Stelter, who captured an exhibition doubles match. fifth in the 200yard breast "The girls played a very stroke. Both set USF records, fine match against Broward . Baseballers Play St. Leo ; J. Olympic coach Geza Henni McNaughton with a 2:06 and If we can perform th a t well in will see his team together for Stelter with a 2:23.8. the tournament we should fin i the first time during SaturOthers scoring Saturday ish among the l eaders," Miss day's match. The squad was were 200yard backstroker Young added. South F1orida opens its selected during nationwide Kenning, seventh with a USF will rest this weekend, second varsity baseball tryouts in December. 2:10.5, and 200-yard breastbut travels to Tallahassee Frii season Saturday against stroker Kelley, ninth with a day, March 3, for the FSU In the Saint Leo Monarchs . . ' Holcomb expects to take :----------------------The dou. bleheade.r starts at j 1 about 13 players to St. Pete. 1 D d C ty Highscoring forward Helge . p .m. m a e 1 . . i Saint Leo's v e t era n • Velde has transferred to squad recorded a 15-9 Tampa Univeersity and Hoi. mark last year. Brahman comb is looking f or a replace coach Hubert Wright ex ment. pects the Monarch hurlers to be very strong. : USF AND SAINT LEO _ i will play nine innings in the opener and seven in n ings in the final contest. 1 Wright has tabbed senior I right hander Gary Trapp r,l 1' for the opener and sopho j more righty Mike Macki r, for the finale. PROBABLE LINEUP FIRST GAME Stuckie CF Ulmer SS I South RF ' Scbenzinger 1B ! Garcia C I McGary 3B l ueykeos LF rrapp p Seniors To Play Faculty The Seniors will play the facu lty in a softball game on Saturday, March 4, during Spring Spectacular w eeke nd . Trophies will be present ed to the winners. ANY SENIOR who wish es to play should turn in hi s name , address and phone number to the Student Org a nizations of fice, CTR 156, immediately. Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. College Master Guaranteed by a . top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits tkferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Agent. 3843 Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 IF OUR LABELS COULD ONLY TALK They'd probably boast a little too much but we'll bet more people would shop for their men"s wear at our store. Labels can't talk, of co urse, but they can make the man who wears a suit from Kirby's mighty proud of the way he's dressed . OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P . M . MIN' S WeAre 1707 S. Dale Mabry 211 E . A r ctic (Next to North Gate ) vitational Tournament. The tourney runs Friday through Sunday. USF's golf team visits Flor ida's Su. n Capital this Satur day for a triangular m atch with the University of Miami and Miami Dade Junior College. Coach Richard Bowers says that Miami Dade has either been first or second in the nation J.C. tournament for the past few years. The Uni versity of Miami has pro duced many pros and is still one of the strongest teams in the state, according to Bow ers. Playing both individual and team points, the Brahmans squeaked by Saint Leo College 20%-18% in a dual match Sat urday. 1 USF was led by Bob Strick lin and Mike Curtin with 72s. Brahman Don Stephenson carded a 74. LOW SCORE for the day was recorded by Saint Leo's Jim Gleason with a 70. The Monarchs' Ron Chmura had a 71 to place second in individu al honors. The win pushed USF's rec ord to 1-1, the loss coming at the hands of Florida's Gators. Other scores for the Brah mans included: Jim Britt, 75; Ron Garcia, 75; Dan Daniels, 75; Rick Lehman, 76; Bill Dykeman, 79; and, Stu Kalb, 79. Bowers said the scores were high because of a strong wind. USF'S MEN'S tennis team finally scored, but went down to their third straight defeat, losing to Florida's Gators 8 -1. The one point came on Gator Greg Hilley's default to USF's John Morton. Hil1ey won the first set 6-1, but was trailing 2 1 in the second when he injured. his wrist and was forced to retire. Armistead Neely, Tampa's gift to the Florida cause, re mained undefeated as he crushed the Brahmans' Jim Rinehart, 6-2, 6 0 . SOUTH FLORIDA returns THURSDAY 6:30 P.M. MARCH 2nd -CTR BALLROOM to action Fri day, March 3, with a 6:30 p.m. match with Jackonsville University on the Andros courts. The Brahmans will also play the Dolphins Saturday at 10 a.m. RESULTS Singles: Neely (UF) defeated Rinehart (USF), 6-2, 6-0. Pressly (UF) defeated Heath (USF), 6, 6-2. Beeland (UF) defeated Howze (USF), 6-3, 6-0. v Morton (USF) defeated Hilley (USF), default. Veeno (UF) defeated Blevins (USF), 6-0, 6-4. " Steele (UF) defeated Bell (USF), 6-1, 6-2. Doubles: v Perrine and Fick (UF) defeated Rinehart and Heath (USF), 8-6, 6-3. v Sherwood and W h i t e (UF) defeated Howze and Blevins (USF), 6, 6-1. Y' Lightfoot and Godfried (UF) de feated Morton and Bell (USF) , 6-2, 6-3. The following men are proud to annOunce the formation of Beta Tau Fraternity Robert Pasternack ScoH Barnett Ted Argeros Herb Gardner Tom O'Brien Richard Abel William Armstrong Brian Pivar Robert Strell Andy Tobin Neal Rosen Jerry Rubenstein ' John Cannel Robert Brickman Barry Engel Larry Shotzman Harley Stock Mark Webman Mike Boyd Paul Polgar adviser Edward Silbert, Phd. v ' I I I

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1967 Bulletin Board notices should be sent direct to Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Thurs day tor Inclusion the following Wednes day. Time and room schedules of campus organizations meeting regularly are posted In the University Center lobby. : :.::: .. Co-Op Placement All students interested In CooperatiVP Education assignments with employers In any fiel d should apply at the Co-op Of lice, ENG 37. The following openings are for Trimes Viet Cong Walks Away Alive From Exact Hit By CHARLES KEATHLEY three of his comrades who as many people think." Correspondent had been wounded at the be On the other hand, says "We shot him in the guts at ginning of the attack. Moore, the well known "snippoint blank range and he Moore is glad to be back in er" is recruited from the ter Ill: New Employer, Florida state Board or didn't even grunt. the states although he is hav-ranks of South Vietnamese DEDICATION of the Engineering Build-Heallh: Openings for maJors In chemls"When he hit the ground we ing a hard time adJ'Usting to f T Official Notices ing will be Saturday at 2.30 p.m. R. E. try, biology, zoology, engineering . armers. he VC will go into Kirby, executive vice of West-u.s. Food & Drug Administration hu thought he was dead. A few college life. Basic studies a village and give a farmer lnghouse Electric will be new listings tor chemists, biologists, In minutes later he stood up wt'th math 1 5 among hi's di'ffi'culties. the guest speaker. Labs w111 be open and washington, D.C., and st. Louis, Mo. two items: a sack of rice and _ Administration maJors, espea bandage wrapped around He is also disturbed at the at a rifle, in that order. Forms and details for the program in clally •n accounting, economiCs: openings his waist then d!'sappeared ti'tude that a lot of people Florence, Italy, are available to inter-with employers throughout the southeast, ' They also may tell the peo uted students at the overseas Informsprivate business and Industry and govern into the jungle." have towards the war in Vietple that they must J'oin the lion Center, CTR 214 (open 2 to 4 p.m.). mental agencies. The speaker was Tim Deadline Is March 15. • nam. National Liberation Front to ouATEMALA PROGRAM-Deadline for Placement Services Moore, a first trimester fresh "I saw men dying for an help defend agat'nst "the applications for this Independent Study t USF H alk' 'd d f th program Is March 1 . Further lnformaThe organizations listed below will man a . e was t mg 1 ea an many o em were Americans who will come into lion Is available from Dr. Mark Orr or Interviewing on campus on the dates lndl-about a Viet Cong soldier. A my friends. When I got back Or. Peter Wright. cated (check with Placement, ADM 280) the Villages and rape the MOBILE X-RAY UNIT of the Gulf coast tor ln_tervlew locations. For co"'!plete deyear ago Moore was a lance here I heard people saying women and eat the babi'es." Tuberculosis A5sociallon will be on camscrlphons and to sign for an mtorvlew, al . th pus today trom 10 to 1 and 2 to 5 p.m.; see Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 612. corp6r In e Marine Corps that we should get out of VietThursday from 8 to 11 and 12 to 3 fighti'ng m VI'etnam nam They say men are dying One of the most effective p.m.; Friday from 9 to 12 and 1 to 4 THURSDAY, MARCH 2. CONTINEN-• ' "' h d P m TAL cAN: cnew dateJ Openings tor prod "I COULDN'T believe it." for nothing over there." met o s the VietCong uses to 'uNIVERSITY DIRECTORIES _ Ex-sup, lnd engr, mgt accts, with ti d M 'Y th secure snipers, says Moore, is tra copies for office or home use are maJor fields In ME, IE, md mgt, finance. con nue oore. "When you ' OU have to respect e available at the CTR Lobby Desk the CAiso Friday, March 3 • 11 necessary.) shoot a man In the guts wi'th VC," 1 ' f for no other reason to "go into a village , kidnap StUdent Association Office, or the Office POLK COUNTY (Bartow, Fla.) th d d of campus Publications cTR 223 Phone poslt•ons. elem and sec education, on a 50 caliber machine gun at 10 "because of the training they e mayor an his wife an I •18 1 d 1 b ' . campus 2 to 9 p.m. ch1'ldren kill them and muti ex • or e 1very Y campus ma•L MONDAY, MARCH 6 . DuPONT: R&D yards he doesn't just get up go through before they are ' Concerts, Lectures. tech, sales & services, design, engr, prod and walk away, I thought." sent into battle." late their bodies with bayo-sup; chem & eng (ME, IE, EEl. SPER nets." Exhibitions RY ELECTRONIC TUBE DIVISION: Dev Moore was in the Marines According to Moore, the & mfg as assoc engrs, prof engrs; EE, Th th t ll th f ME or physics. four years and three months, Viet Cong is an effective solen ey e e armers Meet the Author: Dr. Hans JuergenTUESDAY, MARCH 7. LIBBY, spending his last 12 months in dier for three reasons : he is that the same fate will fall sen, 2 p .m. Ieday, CTR 255-6. McNEILL & LIBBY: Sales & prod Lecture: Louis o . coxe, protrainees; bus adm, mgt, mkt, preferred V ietnam fighting the Viet highly disciplined , he is cou upo n them and their families tessor of Poetry. Bowdoin College, to• but not required. TEXAS INSTRUCong on the outsi'de peri""eter rageous, perhaps fanatic and if they do not work for the night et 7:30, CTR 252. MENTS, INC.: proJ_ engr, prod engr, uu Lecture: Dr. Bernard Ross. Engineer-proc, Ind. sales & seiSmiC engr, oceanog of the American defenses . he is doped when he is sent Viet Cong. lng Division, "Optical Information Process-comp sci, metallurgy; bus, engr, chem & ing," today at 2 p.m., Physks Auditorphysics, math. & co. : He was awarded the Silver into battle. "The Oriental mind is dif-ium. mgmt trainees; all f•elds. Art Exhibit: From 8 am sunday cTR WEDNESDAY, MARCH e. EXCHANGE Star for "gallantry in the face "The majority of the Viet ferent from ours," says 248. • ' NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA: Bank of danger" when he held hi's Cong," continued Moore, "are Moore. They are susceptible Exhibition: Modern tapestries, rugs, and mgmt trainees; all PILLSBURY wall hangings; courtesy 01 The Museum co.: sales '!'erchand•ser; bus or position under the attack of 50 North Vietnamese soldiers, to propaganda especially when of Modern Art, New York, through March mkt, but will Interview any V ' C , h 1' f So th V' f th . f d 4 , Theake BANKERs LIFE OF IOWA. lerles. sales: oil fields. Play: "A Funny Thing Happened on the THURSDAY, MARCH 9. U.S. GENER Way to the Forum," ThursdaY-Friday-AL ACCOUNTING OFFICE: accts; acctg. Saturday, 8:30 p.m. Theatre. (Reserved DeKALB COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCAHIIt tickets, admission charged, TION: all areas education; adm, spec, concert Brass Choir Sunday 3 .30 couns, elem-sec. U.S. FOREST SERp,m,, Theatre. ' ' various; bus mgt, arts & Art by AFUPC, all day Moncl MARCH 10. GOOD HUMOR dayo c R coRP.: summer sales positions; students . C NCERT: Concert Band, Tuesa_ay, interested In summer emploYment, u .s. 8 .30 P-"'! T _heatre. seat t1ck-PLYWOOD CORP.: sales trainees; bus, ets no admoss.on charge.) mkt engr lib arts us PHOSPHORIC Exhibit: William Brady, All next week, PRODUCTS: engr, CE. ME. EE, CTR I08,. , ., . ,. chem. Gl RL SCOUTS OF USA, Region Exhlblt1on. Draw10gs and Collages VI: field adviser; sociology, recreation. from the Richard Brown Baker Collection, Mar<:h 17 t hrough April 6 , Library WUSF-TV Channel l& and Teaching golleries. F1culty EXhibition: Jeffrey Kronsnoble, March 8 through April 6, Theatre Gal lery. Poetry Festlvol: March 10, 8:30 p.m., Theatre; Archibald MocLeish. (Re served seat tickets required, no admis WEDNESDAY 5:00 Mister Be 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 Quest 6:30 Science Reparter 7:00 Bell Telephone Special alon charged. J Concert: University Community Sym-ng phony March 1_5, Theatre. (Re8 ,00 Charlie Chapli n served seat t1ckets required, no admts8 .30 Jau <•ane us A slon charged. J : """ ' Artist Series: Fine Arts String Quartet, 9 00 Profiles March 16, 8:30 p.m., Theatre. (Reserved 5:00 Arts Unlimited seat required; admission charged. ) 5:30 Miss Nancy's store Humanllles Faculty Concert: Rodolfo 6:00 NASA: Man and Space Fernondez, cello, March 26, 3 :30 p.m., 6:30 Insight FAH 101. 7 Achievement '66 Pl.ay: "Tiny Allee," March 30 • April 7;30 The stock Market 1, 8.30 p .m., Theatre. (Reserved seat tick-7:40 You and the Law ets r-equired, admission charged.) 8:00 Are People 8:30 I Spy Campus Date Book 9:oo Desllu Playhouse TODAY 5:00 Brother TALENT SHOW auditions, 6 p.m. FAH 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 101. 6:00 Enfoque (Spanish News Roundup) ACU, 8 Headquarters ond Space CTR 226; bridge CTR 251 ; tournament 7:30 The Stock Market general meeting CTR 248; table tennis 7:40 Grow and Show CTR 252; tournament headquarters CTR 8:00 Tea'lro Frances 255-6; social, 2 p.m., CTR 158. 8:30 You Are There FRIDAY 9:00 Charlie Chaplin ACU headquarters CTR 226; chess 9:30 The Valiant Years CTR bridge CTR 251; table tennis MONDAY CTR 252; tournament headquarters CTR 5:00 FunctiQnal English (CB 102) 255-6. Continental breakfast, 8 a.m., 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store CTR 167-8. 6 Frontiers of Science MOV!,E: ."The Unsinkable Molly 6;30 com11ass Brown, 7 and 9:45 p.m., FAH 101. 7:00 Math COMBO PARTY: 9 p.m., CTR 248. 7:30 The Stock Market SATURDAY 7 :40 You and the Law ACU, all day, CTR 226, 251, 252; head8:00 The Valiant Years 255-61 Awards Luncheon, 1 p.m., 8:30 You Are There CTR 248. 9 :00 Desllu Playhouse CHILDREN'S FILM SERIES: "The TUESDAY Littlest Warrior.'' 10:30 a . m . • FAH 101. 5:00 Films For Freedom MOVIE: "The Unsinkable Mollie 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store Brown," 7 p.m. FAH 101. 6:00 Discovering America SUNDAY 6:30 Topic RECEPTION for AFUPC, 3 p.m., CTR 7:00 Math 248. 7:30 The Stock Market MOVIE: "The Unsinkable Mollie 7:40 TBA Brown.'' 7 p.m. FAH 101. 8:00 I Spy MONDAY 8:30 Teatro Frances RECEPTION for AFUPC, 2 p.m., CTR 9:00 Clneposium 9:30 Jazz Scene, U.S.A . Sizing e •• (Continued From Page Six) best in the majors. The pitching has arrived, as proven by the Series. Look for the Birds to take the cake again in the junior circuit . Minnesota found itself in the second division during the early portion of the '66 season, but the Twins played good ball the remainder of the year and landed the runner-up slot. The club is in f ine shape overall , and should have a n excellent shot at the flag this year. CLEVELAND'S INDIANS had little to whoop about during the '66 campaign as practically every player on the squad had a poor season . Rocky Cola vito, Cleveland's idol, had his worst year, batting .238 with 30 roundtrippers and 72 REI's. Sam Mc Dowell, billed as the next Koufax, look e d more like Charlie Brown as he had a mediocre 9-8 record. Rookie manager Joe Adcock should give the Tribe a lift, and don't be alarmed if the club makes a real dash for the cash in '67. ' Detroit, shocked by the death of two managers in the same season, ended the campaign in third. The Tigers have the team to go all the way, but don't bet on it. Pitching is still not completely there, and the club could definitely use more help behind the plate and around the infield. Look for an average year. Pitching is the name of the game, and the White Sox have plenty. But .231 batting doesn't win pen nants, and that is precisely what the Chicagoans managed last year. The outfield is almost adequate, but the infield needs punch. A I Weiss appeared in 127 games in the infield, and he didn't even punch in one run. Still, the club rates a fair chance on the basis of the pitching alone . -CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 YoU will probably buy The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. For a low-cost start on your life insurance program talk to the Smiths father or son. EASTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF N.Y. DOWNTOWN (POP) ED SMITH Commerce Bldg., 1212 Florida Ave., Tampg Phone : 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c/o Piontieri Box 1509, ArgO$ Center Gaspari/la, Valentines Keep Sororities Busy By MARGARET MASON Staff Writer DELTA DELTA DELTA . Tri Deltas celebrated Valen tine's Day with a Heart Sister Night for pledges and their sponsors Feb. 14 on Tri Delta floor. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta's primary ser vice projects are with the pe diatrics ward of Tampa General and the Chil dren's Home. Sisters made toys and entertained the youngsters. Special gifts are being made fQr Easter. KDs are in a social whirl! Monday the sisters were en tertained by Tau Kappa Epsi lon fraternity, and tonight will socialize with Alpha Tau Omega. Tampa alumnae of Kappa Delta will attend a tea Sunday afternoon given by the USF chapter. It will be from 3-5 at the home of Kathy Hon eycutt in Palma Ceia. Kappa Delta's annual White Rose Ball will be March 17 at the Statler • Hilton in Cleer water Beach. Following a banquet, dancing will be to the sound of The Apostles. Kappa Delta pledges hon ored the sisters with a Valen tine party Feb. 14 at the home of their adviser, Mrs. Bernard Abbott. TRI SIS The sisters of Tri SIS sorori ty became pledges of national Alpha Delta Pi Sunday. The pledging ceremony was held in the University Center from 2-4:30 p.m. DELTAJZETA Sisters and pledges of Delta Zeta sold soft drinks at the Gasparilla Day festivities. Maria Traina participated in the parade on the Ybor City Chamber of Commerce float. Karen Hawkins modeled at the Florida State Fair in the Woman's World E x h i b i t. Tuesday night, Delt a Zeta re ceived a valentine box of candy from Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. DELTA Pm ALPHA The sisters of Delta Phi Alpha sorority gave a faculty banquet last Sunday. Each sister invited one professor whom she thinks is an out standing faculty member. The dinner was given at the Swe den House on Dale Mabry. The pledges of Delta Phi sold doughnuts S a t u r d a y morning, Jan. 11, and made signs and Beat Florida tags for the swim meet which was held the same afternoon. Delta Phi, along with sever al other fraternities and soro rities, kept the streets of Tampa busy Gasparilla Day with shouts of "Ice cold Cokes," and "Hot Coffee." A social was held with Sigma Nu yesterday. Funny Thing • • • • • Carol MacGill represented Delta Phi in the Best Dressed contest and Judy Perry repre sented Sigma Nu. ATO Saturday night ATO held its hobo party at Tampa Wildlife Club in Temple Terrace. (Continued from Page One) especially in his green bath robe toga, as he nervously awaits his blonde virgin cour tesan. You couldn't tell he'd had two weeks less rehearsal than the others (due to early rehearsal problems). John Ryan (who has the best male singing voice) was well -cast as Miles Gloriosus, a stout, chesty Roman solider; "a legend in my own time," he says about himself . Holly Gwinn gives apt ex pression to her song "I want him, I need him," referring to hi s villainous husband , Bob Erwin. Joy deBartolo as Philia, is not given much opportunity, but used the right amount of innocent flirtation in her role . She sang "I'm Lovely" with . almost too winsome a voice. Jerry Peeler came off well as a sneaky eunich, as a stiff soldier and as a confused old man who turns out to be the fa ther of Miles and Philia. Doug Kaye, as a timid though agile dealer in courte sans, drew laughs as he gets himself embroiled in some sticky situations. Don Sadler and Jim Scott played their parts with appro priate innocence and verve, respectively. Ancf the courtesans. Yes, yes. Jill Johnson in her tiger skin duds as Vibrata ("for those in t erested in his wild l ife,") came off the best. She gives a screech that jars your teeth. A word of mention about Al eida Chumley. Her lanky ge ography casts her for the role right there . She comes on a whole half-foot taller than Don Moyer , who must be a hea lthy six feet. "I think they're marvel ous," said director Mesrop Kesdekian after the perfor mance, in reference to the players. "I think they've caught on to the farce style, which i_s very difficult." Kesdekian has enlivened the action by u sing touches of vaudeville in the songs ; by engendering a split • second cast; by freezing memorable sense of comic timing in the pose s (as at the end of some songs); and by his general sense of comedy . The single set is simple and functional -it will need to be for the compa ny' s coming tour of armed forces base s. Three door s and intervening walls are made from alumi num piping, cardboard and cloth. Sunday afternoon the broth ers participated in their annu al powder-puff softball game this year against the sisters of Delta Phi Alpha. Joe Ellis Is ATO's new member at large in the Interfraternity Council. Service p r ojects currently include tutoring at Mary Help of Christians school by the pledges, and participation in a fund drive for the March of Dimes. BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM LOW COST PRICES START Transpor tat ion $2390 See Bill Munsey-He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 THE NEW Christy Minstrels ARE COMING! } ( MARCH 4 St. Petersburg Bayfront Arena $7.50-5.00-4.00-3.00-2.00 TICKETS ON SALE AT 1 UNIVERSITY CENTER DESK ... . ' THE ORACLE-Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa -7 Wins Silver Star Tim Moore, ICB, was awarded the Silver Star for "gallantry in tbe face of dang3r" during his tour in Vietnam. In Tampa: 9399 N. Florida Ave. Florida & Madison 1701 S. Dale Mabry Clearwater St. Petersburg CLASSIFIED ADS 1. AUTOMOTIVE 7. HELP WANTED 1962 Monza coupe, 4 speed, new paint Excellent opportunity tor brigh t gal to as new tread, duals, 33,000 miles, very slst maior company In Its advertising clean. $575 . Phone 238-2122. 03'o 5. FOR SALE Chicago, Illinois, 60602. 15. SERVICES OFFERED FORD ECONOLINE VAN, 1962. Excellent ........ ----------condition, new fires. Bargai n at $695. Call TUlORIAL: Private lessons In Modern after S p . m . Jim Shane 935-5832. Malhemallcs. Anna Bell, B.S , Wayne Stale '51, 935-0714. HIGHEST CORNER LOT In Temple Ter ------------19. RIDES, OFFERED WANTED NOW get pr.lvate lessons from worldRide offered to Galhesvllle any week famous experts. Full-size 12-inch Long end _ $4.00 round tri p contact Bob Lev• Play HiFi records 33 1 / 3 RPM. Each ine, A lpha 145, Ex. 2303. record Is a complete course. HEAR HOW __ ;__,;,.. _______ _ TO:Look Your Loveliest 20. NOTES Tell Your Children the Facts of Ute ______ _ Achieve Sexual Harmony In Marriage LAST CHANCE: free roasted Imported Be a Better Bowler Japanese caterpillers, one to a person. Improve Your Gol f See CTR 222. Converse in Spanish GOOD LUCK BETA Each only $3.49. Hamilton Imports, Dept. FROM: Gall Malcom, Sherry Nissel, OR-27, P.O. Box 1025, Plant City, Florida Sharon Barfiel d , Gail Walsh, Felice 33566. Emerman, Musch, Sandy Vsherson, Linda 2 bedroom, 1V• bath, home, plan for fuFried, Bertie, Sue Alderfer, Lynn Barrell. lure, live in now; investment for com-THANK YOU merclal. Guaranled electric heal, $48. a BETA TAU Fraternity thanks the many season. 211 N. Himes, Phone 872-<1205. people who helped us attain provisional status as of February 15, 1967. If you have something to sell or buv. If WELOCME BETA TAU you have services to offer or need help. of luck to the men o f BETA TAU Put an Inexpensive, effective Oracl e c lason attaini!'g provisional status. silled ad to work for you. 3 lines 50 will be an asset t o the cents. The men of THETA CHI OMEGA. 'STAN' SCALLY'S PRESEASON AUTO AIR CONDITIONER SALE KOOL• TEMP Deluxe Unit ----$169.00* (*Terms and Installation Available) FREE ESTIMATES Let Us Service Your Unit Now! Fletcher and Neb. Ph. 93 5-903 3 '*Electrical 'f Mechanical )f( 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 TAMPA, FLORIDA

PAGE 8

8 -THE ORACLE Feb. 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa 'A Little Left' 'This Is WUSF' The critical view from the monitors oUice points out . many ways "it can be done better." Calling directions for tilis .. filming was Richard C. Steck, coordinator. Joe Hentandez, student news director for WUSF-FM, and Carl Buick, 3 CB, handle the turn tables for one of many musical hours. On WUSF-FM is a discussion between Robert A. Goldstein, associate professor of history (left) and Edward M. Silbert, as sistant professor of history. Come alive! Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 9303 56th St. Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 Gil Cabot, free lance TV personality from the area, interviews Jean Bageard, president of the University Center Program Council, as an outstanding personali ty on campus. WIJSF-TV is taping several interviews at its weekly Cantpus Club Oancc. SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment ,, Authorized Sales of Dacor D iv ing Equipment -SAFE FILTERED AIR-Campanile-famous Berkeley landma.rk After a week on this controversial campus, USF director of Campus Crusade for Christ, Bill Clarke, and USF student, Mike White, bring to you in picture and word, Report from Berkeley Tomorrow COLLEGE LIFE 6:30P. M . CTR 201 Tune In USF's ,Black Pit' By POLLY WEAVER Feature Editor USF's "black pit" is now spewing out inf orma tion in a variety of languages to seven counties. WUSF FM radio a nd WUSFTV may not be sending out coveted Central Intelli gence Agency information, but operating five days a week, taping local and broad casting syndicated and for eign shows keeps the library basement humming. AN INEXPERIENCED in quirer may cooly accept the bright lobby of the combined facilities, but if a red light is flashing at either end of the hall, one look through the doors will show nothing ex cept for strategic lightin g. Total darkness, l aughi ngly referred to as the "black pit" by Richard C. Steck, broad casting coordinator. With the addition of a 5,000 ft. tower in Riverview, WUSF FM increased its wattage to 22,000 Monday. WUSF-TV has been using the tower since Sept 12, 1966. Radio is on from 1 t o 10 p.m. and televi sion from 5 to 10 p.m. Starting March 1, radio will have to shorten its hours to 3 to 10 p.m. because of the new Federal Wage and Hour Law's effect on its student as sistants. No volunteer work is being allowed. THIS WILL affect the pro gramming and W i 11 i a m Brady, r a d i o coor dinator urges students to consult the hi monthly program guides available in the basement of at the U niversity Center Desk. Anyone may be put on King Pin This is the 5,000-foot tower that carries trl}nsmissions from both WUSF-FM and WUSF-TV to the seven surrounding counties. World Affairs Programs Include Mexico, Germany By ERIK BRANDT 1 with help from the club. Correspondent The office of the club in Unip M . d G versity Center 214 handles a lot rograms on extco an erf . I .11 b ted b Th o mternational mformation. t many Wl p e presen Y e represents, on campus, the of the World Peace Corps and Experiment in C_lub . _ Internationa l Living. We wtll g ve the MexlCo t>ro It also keeps current informa gram a cultura l treatment," . . d D a Cl k 3 PS . tion about a lot of countrtes of sru avt ar , , pres1th ld 'nf t d t f th l b e wor , 1 ormation sent ou en o e c u b th diff t b DIFFERENT .tt y e eren em asstes. . commt ees are ANOTHER important pronow on these gram of the World AffaiiT Club Wlll decide the la.er. is the overseas study. The club The :urrent politics_ m helps with information and also many mi ght be the of lhe witl! scholarships and grants for other but up to the students to study abroad. th: comm1ttee to decide, Clark " Th e primary obj ective of the sa id . . club is to help the students Another feature club will deepen their understanding of is a panel UrJted States foreign policy and The toptc will be deforeign countries and cul tures," ctded later. Clark said. THE WORLD Affairs Club The club welcomes anyone in also has a lot of smaller pro terested. There are no regular grams going on in specialized meetings for the whole club, but fields. Stud ents who want to meetings are held for the spe know more about special parts cia l interest groups and the 'lf of the world or special language fice is a center where members areas can form such a group come in for discussions. ''IS THIS SPACE TAKEN?'' • com1ng ... the mailing list by phoning the stati on. Just what do these stations have to offer that would merit switching f rom "Batman" or a Clark Gable movie? A look at the programming will show that these are col lege stations with programs of special interest to students. It also keeps in mind t hat this is an urban University and keeps an eye on the needs of the com munity. ON WUSF-TV, "Quest" is a discussion of current to pics_. often moral and religious, by community clergymen and personalities. The a udio part of "Ques t " is aired on WUSF FM and is broadcast by three other stations. "Profiles In Coura ge," a bi ographical documentary and " De sil u Playhouse" are ex amples of some of the pur chased programs. "Enfoque," is a week 1 y Spanish news program aimed at filling the gap in Spanish programming in the Bay Area. "The Bull Vs. the Bears" is the only known televised daily stock market r eport, ac cording to Steck. It is given by Dr. Merle Dimbath, assis tant profess or of marketing. WUSF-FM features block progr amming with each night featuring a different type of unified production. Monday is classical music night; Tuesday, a potpourri of broadway show sound tracks; Wednesday, jazz night from the early beginnings to avant garde; Thursday, focus night featuring forums and round tables and Friday, drama a nd fine arts with for eign productions and news of art and literature. And how do all these pro grams come about? A typical day a t WUSF-TV might go like this: English lecture aired-8 a.m.; English lecture recorded-9 a.m.; Eng lish lecture played back -noon; English lecture played back again 2 p.m.; E"nglish lecture taped-3 p.m. and then airing the regular shows . WUSF-TV is staffed with parttime professionals from the comm unity and full time employees. Student help is usually con nected with . the lab work of SH 442, Advanced Television and Production. But Steck said he would be glad to inter view any student interested in working in televised commu ni cations. WUSF-FM is mainly staffed by students. A few of these are: Joe Hernandez, student news director; Jade Moore, student program director; George Geiger and Mike . Scott, jazz authorities and Paul Feuerstein and Alan Hopper, classical music a u thorities. That's the way it is over in the "black pit. " ART SUPPLIES PICTURE FRAMING STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 Formal Rental Service Individually Fitted Tuxedos, Dinner Jackets and Accessories for All Occasions Complete Line of Lee Jeans and Casual Clothes ALLAN'S 1016 FRANKLIN ST. Ph. 229-1261 Eve. 251-4034 FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR USF sERVICE SPECIAL 1. PRESSURE CLEANING 2. LUBRICATION 3. MINOR ADJUSTMENTS 4. INCLUDING NEW RIBBON -You're in the Pepsi genemtion! __.. $495 ALL MAKES Bring Your Typewriter Problems To Us -------------.---.... --RENTALS ELECTRIC --1.50 Per Day 4 Day Minimum STANDARD ---75c Per Day SEE • ELECTRIC e MANUAL • PORTABLE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER Co., Inc. 2512 Temple Terrace Highway PHONE 932-0059 SS39& And a new Turbo HydraMatic transmission for the driving man. If you get tired of shifting, put it in "D". Even a driving man's man can get tired of clutching and shifting in a traffic jam. But there are times when you want to stir your gears by hand. A dilemma! Until now, that is. Now you can order Turbo Hydra Matic in the SS 396. It's an automatic transmission you can shift -really shift-for yourself. Feeling lazy? Slip the selector into Drive and relax. Want to play expert? So make beautiful music on the gearbox. In the Chevelle for the driving man, it's up to you . THE QUICK-SIZE '67 CHEVELLE-Now at your Chevrolet dealer's I 'II a a E ll lJ 1i \ ''• v e E u f l il t e h s s s a q


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