The Oracle

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The Oracle

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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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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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T39-19670322 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19670322 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

It@ I[Eg] I t$J I tEgJ IH$J lf$J VOL.l-NO. 25 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, MARCH 22,1967 • Springtime Brings Out The Artists IH$J Subscription Rete Page PRESIDENT ALLENI' SAYS Florida Ca n Afford Its Higher Education Needs ByJEFFWEIL Staff Writer President John S. Allen told the Student Association (SA) Legislature at its meeting last Thur s day night that "Florida can afford higher education, it's just a case of whether the people realize the importance of higher education and want to pay for it." According to Allen, Florida has the highest per capita in come in the Southeast, but ranks last in state expendi tures for state institutions in the same area. In reference to the budgets Oracle Wins/ 'All-American' Honor Rating The Oracle has been award ed the highest possible honor for a college paper , an All American rating from the As sociated P r e s s (ACP) at the Minnesota School of Journalism, the Uni versity of Minnesota. The award was given to the of the state universities, Allen said that he wouldn't be sur prised if the state legislature did not give final approval to the Board of Regents budget until September. "Because the fiscal year starts in June, USF and other state institu pons will have to operate for four months on a 'temporary budget ,' " he added. Allen explained that the budget delay was due to the recent reapportionment elec tions and the new constitution. The pl'Ojections for USF's growth goes from total students in 1967 to 15,500 stu dents in 1970. Allen also pointed out that the student-faculty ratio at USF is 15-1. "People talk about a univer sity being im personal but with a student faculty ratio of 15-1 it doesn't lfave to be." THE NUMBER OF USF. graduates have increased from 578 in 1963-64 to an esti mated 1,077 (including 106 masters degrees) in 1966-67, he said. In other business Secretary of Finance Dave Searles pre sented a list of requests by student organizations for op erating funds from Student Activities fees for 1967-68. has already told the sponsors of the major events to in crease requests and make a new pres entation next week. , state schools in an effort to get their help in lobbying sup port for a medical school at usF. Scott Barnett, Secretary of Special Services, pointed out that the major events have only been allocated $5,000 for three big weekends. "It costs between $20,000 and $10,000 for the better 'big name enter tainment' groups," stated Barnett . Representative Jim Cooner requested that Searles increase the major events account from $5,000 to $15,000. A SPECIAL BUDGET hearing will be held in Urii versity Center 218 from 3 to 4 p.m. today. Searles and SA President John Hogue will preside at the hearing where interested students and legis , lators can ask any questions on the student activities bud get for 1967-68. Hogue reported that he is sending letters to all other BULLETIN Rod Lindsay, Secretary of Public Relations, said that the legislators are to help circu late the petitions supporting the Board of Regents Budget. The meetitlg was adjourned at 10 :05 p.m. after a contra versy on a quorum was present. A preceding 9 :45 quorum count has preserved a quorum by 3 representatives as 28 "interested legislators" remained. Those absent were: Barba ra Nichols, Rick Catlin, Ar thur Nelson, Irma Westrich, Frank Walther and Mike Wedge. Area GRE Given Today For Seniors The Graduate Record Exam (GRE), which is re quired of all seniors graduating from the USF col-. leges of Liberal Arts and Mrs. Joyce Jona.itis, instructor, gives some tips to students Linda Chapman, Linda Dabney and Jean Wenman during the recent series of Pennsylvania Dutch Art instruction spon sored by the University Center. The five-week series ended Monday but will be offered again this summer if there is paper in the category of week Sealres asked the legisla ture to present any changes that they, as representatives of the student body, would like to see made in the bud get. Futch Dies Of Apparent Heart Attack Basic Studies, will be given today at 6:30 p.m . and Sat-, urday at 8:30 a .m. Stu dents taking the GRE should report to Physics 141. enough interest. The Folk Art, as it is called, is characteristic ly publication for colleges of the Pennsylvania Dutch and students who participated in with over 4,000 students. It is The GRE Area Test is the classes here furnished their own materials for the course.' the first All-American rating to measure the student's general education in the : three broad areas of natu ral science, social science, r for a USF newspaper. Searles pointed out that of $650,000 collected in student activity fees the finaHce com mittee has been appr6priated approximately $238,450.03. Ovid L. Futch, 4.2, acting chairman of the USF History Department, died T1;1esday morning after an apparent heart attack, at Tampa Gen eral Hospital. THE ORACLE began publi , ';# cation Sept. 6, 1966 and was . Fun, FroiICS' Seen 1 judged for Trimester I. Editor ' during that period was Harry d Haigley. John Alston was maiJJ However, the Finance Com mittee, according to Searles, and humanities. The test requires no ad. vance registration or prep aration and there is no aging editor, and Larry Good1 G k E ' t man, news editor. n , ree ven S Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, Oracle publisher and director Futch was named acting chairman in January, after joining the USF faculty in September, 1961. He bad been on the faculties of Morehouse College in Atlanta, and Em ory University where he re ceived his Ph.D."'degree. Sur vivors include his widow and four children. charge. The papers are scored by of the Office of Campus Publii the Educational Testing By MIKE PATTERSON Correspondent Greek Week, that zany bit of spring when USF fraterni ties and sororities join in fun and frolic, is just around the corner. . i cations, was former general manager and direc tor of the Associated Colle giate Press from 1950 through Blood Donors Needed Today In Annual Drive Students, staff and faculty between the ages of 18 and 60 are asked to donate blood to the Annual BlOQd Drive. Do nors are asked to come to University Center 252 toqay. ; Service of Princeton, New ' Jersey, and each student receives a statement of his score as compared with . 1 the national norm. While . the test is required for : graduation, no minimum C. CLARK... elected president ALFRED LAWTON ... Outstanding Scientist. Festivities will begin Tuesday, and run to Tuesday, April 4, when former Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins will speak at the Greek banquet. First on the annual event's schedule will be the chariot judging. Fraternity who refus' to believe the ' 1953, and edited and revised the critical service Guide 'j Book used by judges for anal ysis and scoring the newspaA History Department spokesman said Dr. Futch's classes have been cancelled for the rest of the week, but will resume next Monday. score is required to Clark Elected To Head State Science Academy Dr. Clarence C. Clark, pro fessor of physical sciences was elected president of the Florida Academy of Sciences for 1968-69 during the Acade my's 31st annual meeting here. Jackson P. Sickels of the University of Miami assumed the president's spot for 1967-68, and John D. McCrone of the • of Florida was elP.cted secretary. James B. Fleek of Jacksonville Univer sity was re-elected treasurer and James D. of USF and Richard Garrett of the University of Florida were named council members. President-elect Clark is also director of' the Academy's vis iting scientist program, which sponsors visits by scientists to high school campuses to en courage student interest in the sciences . According to Clark, 150 visits have been made so far this year.: Clark will become president at the Academy's next annual meeting at Stetson University in DeLand in March, 1968. He received his Ph.D. de gree from New York Univer sity. *** Alfred Lawton Receives Medal Alfred H. Lawton, professor and assistant dean of academic affairs, has been named the 1967 recipient of the Florida Academy of Sciences Honors Medal as the state's outstand ing scientist of the year. Lawto!lf received the medal at the annual Academy Ban quet March 10. His talk was "A Life Long Plunge into the Universe of Ideas." The Acad emy held its 31st annual meet ing at the University two weeks ago. The award was given to Lawton in a recognition of his fundamental research in the physiological and biochemical aspects of aging, his adminis tration of research and his de velopment and extension of pr-:>grams for maintaining hlgh level fitness in later years. Lawton was director of re search on aging and accidents for the U.S. Public Health Service before joining the USF staff in 1965. • chariot-building art is lost, will display their sturdy vehi ' cles at the University Center (CTR 47), 6:30p . m . Tuesday. A Greek Sfug at the Business Teaching Auditorium will l follow the chariot judging. Vocal groups representing the various fraternities and sororities will compete for prizes. Everyone is invited, and there is no admission fee. Wednesday afternoon the fraternities will roll their ch'ariots out to the baseball diamonds for the supreme test the Chariot Race. Drivers aboard the precision' engineered vehicles will urge their human steeds on to ; .. feats of. Spartan strength and endurance in the grueling dashMORE MERRY-MAKING is on tap fur Thursday night. An open-air theatre (that's the way the Greeks did it), will feature skits produced by the fraternities and sororities. Everyone is welcome. The spectacle '?'ill be held in front of the University Center at 7 p.m. !W The Greek Dance, for Greeks and their dates, will he at B:30 p.m. Friday, at the International Inn. Mighty Mantred rm. i . . and the Wonder Dogs will provide the music. W.: THE GREEK BANQUET at Andros Center, 6 p.m. ;:; April 4, will bring the 1967 Greek Week to a close. M Coffins will be the guest speaker, and the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council will induct new officers. ' "'itll'Z'!i%k>,;ioi\ . . • t'1IIJF' .. Final Show Set Tonight The last performance of the Senior Satire play, "Is This Space Taken?" will be pre sented tonight at 8 p.m. in the Business Administration Audi torium. Members of the cast are Bob Honey and Bob Keller as two aliens, Sam Nuccio and Karen Lefton as t\\'O USF st u dents, Allan Smith as editor Harry Haggle, and Polly Weaver and Weldon Corbitt as reporters, Terry Edgeman as a student, Bob O'Leary as a radio announcer, Andy Grego ry as Jackie Virgilberger, Jack McGinnis as a campus cop, Gunther Morse as Jack Mack, Frank Caldwell as Dean Wunderful, Bob Carpen ter as President Alibi. pers. "It is relatively rare, 'he said, "for a college newspa per to receive the highest award from ACP in the first year of publication. "Usually I recommended that we hold off for the first year , to see if the newspaper could maintain its high quality performance consistently." SANDERSON SAID he felt that the award was well de served, and praised the rela tively small crew of reporters and editors who worked many hours last trimester to bring the news and views to the campus. "The Oracle has helped im measurably in unifying the campus this year," he said. He added that credit _ should go also to the production staff of The St. Petersburg Tim es, which prints The Oracle, and to its management. The campus newspaper is written, edited, and made up entirely by students, without censorship by faculty or ad ministration, he said. Techni cal ass istance is provided by The St. PetE!'rsburg Times and professional consultation on news-editorial c o n t e n t is available from the Office of Campus Publications and The Oracle general man age r, Steve Yates, assistant profes sor of journalism, Sanderson said. A donor must have good health. This includes not hav ing a cold, sore throat or other infection, hay fever or other allergy, have not been closely associated with any one suffering from hepatitis or jaundice in the past six months. Donors should not have had major surgery or have been pregnant in the last six months or have received a transfusion in the last six months or have given blood for transfusion in eight weeks. Hemoglobin, blood pressure and temperature must be within acceptable limits. $500 Dona.ted To Arts Division Industrial Supply Corpora tion, a Tampa firm, has do nated $500 to the Fine Arts Division. The gift is the first in a five-year program of annual $500 . donations to make funds avaflable to USF for promot ing the visual and performing arts. The Fine Arts Division will use funds received through In dustrial Supply ' s program to support scholarships for stu dents of the fine arts and to promote other areas of the Fine Arts program. Make A Wish! Archibald MacLeish huffs and puffs and blows out about • 55 of the 75 candles on his birthday cake. The cake was presented to him during the March 11 luncheon of Fourth Annual Poetry Festival. MacLeish was USF's first poet-in-residence and general focal point of the Festival. For story on tributes to MacLeish, see page four. For comments from l\lacLeish and Wallace on the Festival, and other pictures, see page 2. SA Asks Adv .iSory Committees To Rev a By POtLY WEAVER Feature Editor Restructure of several student-staff advisory committees to give student rep resentatives an equal voice, should be completed by fall according to John Hogue, Student Association (SA) presi dent. The committees act as advisory and study groups to help formulate opera tional policies within the various areas. , The Traffic Committee makes rec ommendations to the director of the physical plant on traffic and parking matters. " Instructional Ser , vices committee advises the dean o, instructional ser vices. " University Events and Lectures Committee is appointed by President Allen to "insure a balanced ... prozram of events .. .'' according to the committee outline. " Student Affairs Committee is to "communicate and study the Universi ty' s program for student welfare and standards in relation to student needs and societal expectations.'' It make s recommendations to the dean of student affairs. " Financial Aids Committee recommendations about stu!lent service awards and other financial aid matters to the financial aids. HOGUE IS confident that a resolution submitted last week, enlarging student membership on University Events 'and Lectures Committee and putting student representatives on Calendar and Space Committees will be accepted by Presi dent Allen and the Executive Committee by fall. ' Student membe rship on the Academic Standards Committee was also included in the resolution, but Hogue says there may be some controversy on this point. This resolution will not affect repre sentation on the other five student-staff cJ)mmittees. A RESOLUTION to raise student rep resentation from two to four on the Tra f fic Committee was passed by the SA March 2. Student members described present representation on these committees as "more than adequate" to "in name only." Other committee members are fac ulty, administration, and non-academ ic staff members. The Traffic Committee, origina tor of the proposed new auto registration fees and fines for fall, was described by Rick Catlin, 3CB, with: "Everyone got excited because this is the first time the commit tee has decided to do something about the pa rking situation." Catlin said the real problem is the length of the student term on the committee. Clyde Hill, director of the Physi cal Plant is a permanent member of the committee and James Garner, superin tendent of security and communications, acts in an advisory capacity, although this position is not provided for in the committee outline. OTHER FACULTY and staff mem bers are appointed every three yeqrs; students are appointed annually. Catlin said Hill and Garner exert a strong influ ence on other members, especially since "they (faculty and staff) do not come to every meeting and do not know the whole story.'' "Hill and Garner know everything about th'e situation," and, added Catlin, " not everything is against the students.'' Mike Kannensohn, 3CB, the only stu dent on the University Events and Lec tures Committee said it had not met this trimester. Ka9nensohn said he talked with Michael A. Smith, chairman of the committee and University events coordi nator, and was told t11ere wasn't a need for a meeting until late this month. KANNESOHN SAID he believed more and better events could be sche
PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLEMarch 22, }967, U. of South Florida, Tampa ' 8 P.M., ENGINEERING AUDITORIUM 'Ready For A New 'Game,' Dear?' USF Photos G e o r g e (A. Joseph Argenio) asks his wife Martha (Elizabeth Lynch) if she isn't ready to play a. new "game," now that they've finished "humiliate the h o s t." Guests Nick (Art Taxman) and his wife Boney Claudia Juergen sen) look on. The scene, fro m "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," took place last Thursday night in Andros Lounge, where as many stood and sat on the Uoor as sat in chairs. Altogether over 500 per sons attended the three-night run Workshop Art Displayed of the Experimental Theatre pro duction. The Edward Albee play is the story of the problems of an older and a younger married cou ple. It was filled with "verbal cannibalism's," pathos, and machine-gun-like wit and sarcasm. Frank Morse, 3TA, directed t!Je play a.s a senior theatre class project. The acting was amazing ly well-polished for the sophis ticated contemporary ciassic. Opening night received nearly a full-minute of applause. Try This! LEFT -BiU Alexander, 4EN, tries out his new role or Lawyer in "Tiny Alice" to a grim Cardinal, Doug Kaye, .2CB. In a cast shakeup last week non student Ed Th!>mp son, cast as Lawyer, dropped ont of the play and two subse quent cast changes were made: Alexander switching from Butler to Lawyer, and Bob Etwin taking over the Butler's role. BELOW -Ben Piazza gives Alexander a.n expressive look as Alexander reads over his new role. Piazza, profes sional actor from New York, has the lead role of Julian, a. messenger of the Cardinal sent to the chateau of Miss Alice. 'Tiny Alice' Goes Through Practice Woes Regular rehearsals of "Tiny Alice , " the next Theatre USF production, continued last week despite a change in two of the five cast roles and a four day absence of director Peter O'Sullivan. O'Sullivan was in New York State March 12 to 15 in order to attend the funeral of his father. "Tiny Alice" will be given March 30 to April 1 and April 6 to 8. Tickets for the Edward Albee play are now on sale at the Theatre Box Office, ext. 323. Box Office hours are 1 to 5 p.m. weekdays. By POLLY WEAVER Feature, Editor "We have many genera re, who don't even suspect b ir talent Some are even ruonymous, as in the Middle AleS." perceptive manner. They also learn that art isn't for the tal ented few." This is the second showing of works from the workshops . In a change in cast last week, non-student Ed Thomp son dropped out and Bill Alex ander took over his role of Lawyer . Alexander had been Butler, a role which Bob Erwin then took over. Erwin, last seen as a rambunctious d u f fer i n "A F u n n y Thing. . . " had been an un derstudy to Ben Piazza in the role of Julian. 'he works described by Dr. Gla1ys Kashdin, superviser of the humanities visual arts workhops , are now on dis play u the University Center (CTR J Gallery and Humani ties Lomge until April 1. Pianist, Cellist Present Concert Sunday, 3:30 John Camp and Rudolfo Fernandez will be featured Taking over direction of the play while O ' Sullivan was gone four days was Mesrop Kesdekian, director -in re sidence from Pennsylvania and director of 'A Funny Thing.' Professional actor Piazza is enthusiastic about his role, said O'Sullivan. "It's some-,Orestes' To Be Given Saturday, Monday ' "Otestes," the famous Greek tragedy by Euripides, will be perfotmed Saturday and Monday at 8 p.m. in the Engineering Auditorium. There is no admission charged. 1 Orestes, in mythical legend, avenged his father's murder by slaying his mother and her lover. "We-will approach the play from a 20th century point of view, and perhaps go as far as to dapple Euripides with a few of this century's own modish Apollos," said Frank Galati, Speech Department in structor and director of the production. The production is a Readers' Theatfe Guild pre sentation. THE CAST is as follows: Orestes Leo Chappelle; Electra Susan Stockton; Helen -Barbara Davis; Her mione Judith Taylor; Men elaus William Lupole; LEO CHAPPELLE . . . plays Orestes Tyndareus -Bruce McKit rick; and Pylades Ben Hooks. Barry Sims and his groul,) of musicians will play and sing the choral odes. ALSO ASSIS'riNG in the cast or production are Allan Weiss, John Chamberlain, Katie Cameron, Gilda Gar finkel, Marcia Z u k o w s k i, Elaine Fisher, Chris Jarrell, Georgeanna Panagiotacos, Jill Johnson, Patti Dameron, Michael Hillary, Rick Rutnrell and John Morgan. The play wiii follow the English translation of William Arrowsmith. "Orestes" is the second major productlon of the Speech 'Deparhnent this trimester. TM first was Samual Becket's given Jan. 28. Poetry FestivCI Praised By Macleish, Wallace , By LARRY GOODMAN Fine Arts Editor MacLeish Gets Tributes, Page4. In the aftermath of USF's March 10, 11 Poetry Festival come tributes to the Festival and a brief glimpse at next HARVEY ROSCO\V ... read his poetry in final assembly year's Festival. come back," Mrs. Sarett said. In a letter from New York She said that whether next dated March 12, Archibald year's Festival will 11e held in Quarter II or III (specifical MacLeish writes that the ly, in February or April) will Florida Poetry Festival is '"a be known by June. The main remarkable contribution to guest poet for the Festival your (USF's) country and will be known by next fall, she said. time. Something is going to come out of your festivals _ Assistant director fo' the 1967 Festival was Mrs. Barba ! tried to suggest what yester! ;:::;:::;:::;:::;:::;:::;:::;:::;:;;::;;:; day afternoon.'' At that time, G MacLeish said "great education and human experience" 8 would be the ultimate result of the festiva1s. F -REE And from Cleveland, Ohio . writes Robert Wallace (on March 12): "Mr. MacLeish POOL was grand! And I think the Festival was in every way smoother anci livelier than in other years. I know the origi nal poetry was, by and large, better." REPRESENTING USF in original poetry was Harvey Roscow, 3EN, and John Gia coletti, 4EN. Both students were among the six in the state judged superior in origi nal poetry. Roscow as chosen by lot to read his imagistic "Mystic Whalers" in the final Festival assembly. I I I I I OPEN DAILY 9:00A.M. to 11:00 P.M. • 9 Full Size Tables • Round Pool GOOD FOR 15 MINUTES OF FREE PLAY 1 Coupon Per Person not Valid after May 1, 1967 I I I I I Dr. Alma J. Sarett, profes sor of speech and creator and director of the festivals said last week that the 1967 Festi val "was the most wholly sat isfying one that we've had. I give the most credit to the wonderful faculty and student staff that we have. There's nobody we've had who's been so inspiring as Mr. Mac Leish . " ___ .cg; _____ MRS. SARETT said that as far as she knows, Robert Wal lace would return next year. "He said he would like to JOHN GIACOLETI'I • .• cited as superior in original poetry ra J. Kaster, assistant professor of speech . Student direc tor was Gordon (Sandy) Santmyers. Fitklity Union Life Co. College Master Guaranteed by a . top company. No war clause Exclusive benfits at special rates Full aviation coverage. Premium deposits deferred until you are out of school. Joe Hobbs Fred Papia Ray Newcomer, Gen. Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida Phone 877-8387 Sunday in a piano and cello thing he's always wanted to DR. ALMA J. SARE'IT faculty concert. There will be _d_o_, "_O_'_S_ull_i_v_an_sru_._d. _____ • no admission charged for the Drawing Attracts Caed r .... • Kathy Ma.nef.la. 4 EN-HU, examines an ink drawing of Hans Hofman's enUtlt>d "Provlnretown." Hofmann, a famous man expressionist wlio died last year, did this work in 1M2. U is one or the earliest works represented in the new exhibi tion, on dlspl&y In the Library and Fine Arts Galleries. On collection of New York City art eoiiMtor Richard Baker display are some 01 and colleges from the private Brown. All artists reprcsertted are contemporaries. Among those Included are Kurt Schwitlers, Josef Albers, Harold Alt man, Hartung, Vasarely, Agnes ttla.rtin and Jim Dine. While, In the Theatre Gallery is a. one-man faculty shoW of .Jeffrey Kronsnoble. We don't have a MONEY Tree!. But ••• we can supplement your income If you are interested in: • Writing • Editing • Photography • Apply Now For Positions On The Oracle Summer Staff If you are Interested in working an the Oracle Next Fall please stop by! APPLY CTR. 223 before March 24 They are more outstanding of student art pro duced in the humanities work shops for CB 203-204 (humani ties bask studies courses) since the lirst workshops at USF. Original lllusic compositions are being piped into the CTR gallery. Instrumentation is mostly by faculty members on cellos, viola and vio lin. Dr. Armin Watkins asso concert, to be given in FAR 101 at 3:30 p.m. No reserved seat tickets are required. FRIDAY and SATURDAY I Country Style Dinner -$169 I Chicken, Meat Loaf, Fish Fillet I Two Vegetables, Pickled Cabbage and Warm Bread. 1 SS39& Camp is an assistant profes sor of humanities and Fernan dez is an instructor of human ities . ciate professor <>t The program will include sings the vocal par\..,, : these numbers: "Concerto in The paintings collaE Minor" (Vivaldi); "Sonati ges, chalk studies, na (1963)" (Boda); "Kol Ni studies, ink blots, primary drei" (Bruch) ; "Three Pieces colors, op art, landscapes, for Cello" (J. Camp); "Sonaiblown ink, ink and paint, ta in D Major (Op. 102, No. water color and visual iJ1ter-2)" (Beethoven). pretations poems. Dr. Kashdin said students in the workshops "handle real, art material in a sensitive, • Both musicians have been on the USF faculty since 1964 and have given individual re citals here since that time . Bri1zg this advertisement to the salesgirl for a 1 dessert of your when you enjoy I Hira11J's featured item. Don't forget that Hiram Offers I Exclusively to USF Students & Faculty a 100L DISCOUNT ON TOTAL GUEST CHECK OVER I 70 $1.00 ON THE INSIDE ONLY DUTCH : I FAMILY RESTAURANTS I & SILO DRIVE-IN . • I I HOURS: Weekdays 7 A.M. • 11 P.M. Phon• 626-9910 1 Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. -1 P.M. 56th St. I Hillsborough Ave • .I .. ----------..... -----Suddenly, you're elsewhere One drive in an SS 396 and you'll find your self committed to a new way of changing the scene. Chevrolet took its spirited new 325-horsepower VS and teamed it with a special 3-speed full-synch transmission, put it all in a sleek Fisher Body ••• and there it is: Quick Size departure hom whatever's been boring you. __ ....._ There's a 350-horsepower version available for that extra kick an<:t as you'll quickly dis cover, the Turbo Hydra-Matic is the most advanced transmission Chevrolet has ever offered. Shift it yourself, or put it on "D" and forget it. SS 396. Wastes very little time . gl!tting you where you'd rather Try it during Chevy's Bonanza Sale Bt your Chevrolet dealer's "'' I E l f r T r .,, F l li( 6, L l 2! w w ur H I del p . Tl M (R n co H n PU HI Ta au Sid ca l Ill 196

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ri i Athenaeum To Hold Coffee. Students, StaH THE ORACLE-March 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa3 Athenaeum will hold a cof fee for prospective members April 1 at 2 p.m. in University Center 201. There the old and prospective members can be come acquainted. The Athenaeum, the scho lastic honorary society for junior and senior women at USF is established to honor outstanding scholarship and leadership. Full-time women students with a grade point average of 3.0 or better are eligible for membership. There are now 25 members headed by Gay Ferrara, act ing president. Advisers are Margaret B. Fisher, dean of women, and Linda E. Erick son, assistant dean of women. Win -Art Awards Four students and two fac ulty members received awards for their entries in the eighth an.nual Art Festival at Winter Park March 10 to 12, in whlch nearly 1,000 entrants competed for 40 awp.rds. Circle K Att ends Meet; Picked As Outstanding USF Represented At Student Council John Hogue, president of Florida A & M, and Florida the Student Association, repAtlantic University. Its pur resented USF at a meeting of pose is to provide a unified the Council of Student Body voice of the students enrolled Presidents in Tallahassee in the state university system . March 11. With Hogue from USF were SA To Discuss 'Big-Sister' Program Today The Student Association is starting a "Big-Little Sister" program. A general meeting will be held today at 2 p.m. in the University Center (CTR) 255 for all girls interested in participating in the program. Any girl interested but can not attend the meeting should notify the SA Office (CTR 219, ext. 401 or 402) and leave a message with the secretary. While Athenaeum is not af. filiated with a1 national associ atiol\, it may join Mortar Board, a national honorary society for women. At meet ings held on the first and third Fridays of each month, members plan major projects for the year. A project this year was reading to the blind and helping blind students here at appointed times. Purpose of the program is to help freshman coed,s, who are entering college for the first time in the fall, adapt to college life. Girls who plan to return to USF in the fall are especially in.vited to help. They also plan to adopt a child in Korea and pay for his immediate needs and school ing. Other minor projects in clude serving at teas, host essing university conferences, and other similar activities. President Allen's wife gives an installation breakfast or dinner to welcome the new members. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1967 .; :;:.:,: ... :::.:: : . . : :;.;:;:.::.::::. :::: :;';.;:;:;;::. :.:::.: . . :, .. ; :::. lies! dale ROSSible. These are paid train ing assignments where students are Bulletin Board notices should be sent di-placed in areas of professional interest. reel to Director, Office of campus Pub//New listings for Trimester Ill cations, CTR 223, no later than Thursday ENGINEERING MAJORS 28 maror for inclusion the following Wednesday. employers have openings for engineering Time •nd room schedules of campus orm•lors starting with paid co-op •rain;ng g•nizations meeting regularly a;e ROsted assignments Trimester Ill, Mond•Y April in the University Center lobby . / 24. Official Notices _ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAJORS BLOODDRIVE: The annual USF Blood New listings with more than 20 em Drive will take place 9 a.m. to -4:30 p.m. plovers for paid training assignments today in CTR 252. • starting in Trimester I II, Monday, April CO.OP STUDENTS OFF CAMPUS: In 24. order to receive registration materials CHEMISTRY, PHYSICS, MATH New for Trimester 111 by mail, you must have listings _with more than 10 your correct mailing address on file with V!!rai rn Y(ashrngton, D.C., pard the co-op Office not later than Thursday, trarnrng . assrgnments startrng Trrmester March 23. Ill, Aprr/ 24. 'GOOD FRIDAY: Classes will be held as scheduled on Friday, March 2.4. WUSF-TV APPLICATION FOR EDITORSHIPS: The TODAY Office of. Campus _ CTR _223, s:oo .swedish scene will recerve applrcatrons through Frrday 5:30 Miss Nancy's store for editor, 1968 Aegean; and for edrtor, 6:00 Quest The Oracle, for Trimesters II 1-A and B, 6 Science Reporter 1967. These are paid pPSilions. Any grad7:00 .Bridges , uate_ or undergraduate in the UniThe Stock Market versrty m•y apply; appilcatrons •re not 7 Cali the Doctor limited to journaiisrll students. QualificaCharlie Chaplin lions: Minrmum 2.0 cumulative grade 8 30 Nine to Get Ready good standing with the UniverProfiles in Courage srty, willingness and time to work up to THURSDAY 20 h?urs a week, and preferably previous 5:00 Arts Unlimited publications expenence. . 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store A. M. Sanderson, Dorector 6 Space Flight Office of Campus Public•lions 6:30 Insight WITHDRAWALS: March 24 !Friday) is 7;00 Garroway Talks Taxes the last day to wrlhdraw from t_he ur!i-7:30 The Stock Markel versity without penalty. AutomatiC "F" 7 You and the Law grades must be given after !his date. 8;00 Alcoholics are People J. E. Lucos 8 Spy Assistant Registrar 9:00 Desllu Pl•yhouse Campus Datebook FRIDAY 5:00 Brother Buzz TODAY,-CHARM COURSE, 2 p.m., CTR 47. BILLIARD EXHIBITION: James Caras, 2 p.m •• CTR "Closet" No. 2. 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 6:00 Charlie Chaplin 6:30 Sp•ce Flight 7:00 us State Department 7:30 The Stock Mar1<:et GREEK SKIT REHEARSAL, 7 CTR 251. INTERNATIONAL DEBI\TE, 7 :30 CTR 248. SENIOR SATIRE REHEARSAL, p.m., 7 :40 Grow anct Show 8:00 Enfoque (Spanish News Roundup) p.m., 8:30 Forum (Spanish) 9:00 Teatro Fronces CSpanish1 7:30 9 :30 Victory at Sea MONDAY p.m., BS(>.. FRIDAY 5:00 Functional English (CB 102) MOVIE: "Hush, Hush, sweet Charlotte/' 5:30 Miss Nancy's Store 7 and 9:45 p.m., FAH 101. 6:00 Frontiers of Science SATURDAY 6:30 Compass MOVIE: "Hush , Husb, Sweet Charlotte/' 7 :00 Math 7 p.m . , FHA 101. 7 :30 The Stock Markel ORESTES: Reader's The•tre Produc 7:40 You and the Law lion, 1l' p.m . , ENA. 8:00 Victory at Sea SUNDAY 8 :30 You Are There MOVIE: "Hush, Hush, Sweet Charlotte/' 9 :00 Dezilu Playhouse 7 p.m., FHA 101. TUESDAY MONDAY 5 :00 Films for Freedom BRIDAL SERIES: 2 p . m., CTZR 252. 5 :30 Miss Nancy's Store TOOT, WHISTLE, PLUNK AND BOOM: 6:00 Discovering America 2 p.m., CTR 255-6. 6:30 Forum (Spanish) PANHELLENIC: 2 p.m., CRT 216. 7 :00 Math S.A. EXECUTIVE BOARD: 7 p . m . , CTR 7:30 The Stock Markel 200. 7 :40 Your Vole in Action IFC RUSH: 7 p.m., CTR 204. 8:00 I Spy FOCUS DEBATE: 730 pl.m., CTR 252. 8:30 Tealro Frances 9:00 Cineposium Concerts, Lectures Exhibitions 9:30 You Are There , Co-Op Placement 9. LOST AND FOUND Students interested in Co-operative Edu:-::c:-=--::-:-:-:-:--:-:-:-:--:-:--,-calion Training assignments for Trimester LOST -Gold ring with large blue stone, I II or for the first quarter September, vicinity of language lab-high sentimental 1967, should apply in ENG 37 at the earv•lue • Reward; con!acl Ronald Spencer, UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER . 11. WANTED Want to buy: U.S . StamPS & coins; sin gles or entire calleclions. Mike, Alpha 40); Brad, Alpha 402, ext 2315-16 15. SERVICES OFFERED TUlORIAL: PrivaTe lessons in MOdern Mathematics. Anna Bell, B.S , Wayne State '51, 935-0714. 19., RIDES, offered, wanted. Senior art major Leslie Silva won the Best of Show award and first place in the non-objective painting cate gory. Second place went to junior Hoyet Frier. Awards of merit went to Robert Gelinas, assistant professor of art, and Dennis Johnson, a junior . In the graphics section, graduate art student Jeff Dunn took first place and Jeff ery Kronsnoble, assistant professor of art, placed sec ond. Eight Circle K men attend ed the 8th annual Florida Dis trict Circle K convention at the American.p Hotel in Day tona Beach March 9 to 11. Among the 297 persons in Library Closed Easter The library will be closed aU day Sunday because of the Easter holiday. This will be the only change in the library 'hours during the weekend. 'SWEET CHARLOnE" IS MOVIE CTR To Present Billiards Champ The University C e n t e r (CTR) Recreation Committee is presenting a professional pocket billiards exhibition at 2 &nd 7:30 p.m. today in CTR 47. It will feature four;time world champion J i m m y Caras. Because of limited space, tickets will be required. Two performance tickets are avail able free at the CTR desk, as are separate tickets for each performance. Limit is two tickets per student. THE MOVIE Committee is showing "Hush, Hush, Sweet Charlotte" this weekend star ring Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland, Joseph Cotton and Agnes MQrehead. It will be shown at 7 and 9:45p.m. Fri day, and at 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, all in Fine Arts Humanities 101. Admission is 25 cents per person. "Toot, Whistle, Plunk and Boom" is being presented Monday at 2 p.m. in CTR 255-256. Howard Gowen, associate professor of humanities, will speak about jazz. Kathy Bliven, chairman of the Fashion Committee, said the third program in the Bri dal Series is set for Monday at 2 p.m. in CTR 252. Joanne Torretta will speak about "How to Choose a Troqs seau." THE COMMITI'EE is also starting a model file. All stu dents, male or female, inter ested in modeling are request ed to fill out a file card in the program office, CTR 156E. Models will be used for both on and off campus events. Or ganizations needing models should phone the program of fice, Ext. 637 or 638. David . Chalmers will be guest speaker at the "Meet the Author" program at 2 p.m. in CTR 255 next Wednes day. Chalmers is the author of "Hooded .Americanism," the story of the Ku Klux Klan from 1865 to today. Chalmers teaches a course called the American Vigi lante Tradition at the Uni versity of Florida, said to be unique in its field. "Meet the Author" is spon sored by the CTR Special Events Committee, chaired by Nancy Jenkins. Only Dorm Students To Use Alpha Lot Alpha parking lot was changed into a resident park ing lot by the Traffic Commit tee last month. According to the security office the new residence lot was needed for students ' living in Mu HalL Also the change was aimed at solving the shortage of resi dent parking spaces, said the security office. Temple Terr-.ce Pharmacy . 118 Bullard Parkway (Next to Police Station) BUY YOUR STUDY AIDS NOW! The latest MONARCH, CLIFF'S NOTES, DATA GUIDES, ARCO & SCHAUM'S Are Now Available At UNIVERSITY EXCHANGE BOOKSTORE, INC. 10024 -30th St. (West of Busch Gardens) P-h. 932-7715 WE ALWAYS BUY USED BOOKS OUR LABELS ' COULD ONLY TALK . TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO .WEARS THE STAR FLY HOME FOR THE WEEKEND Beechcrafl Bonanza leaves Tampa every Friday and returns sunday, You can be flown right to your home airport any where in Georgia, South Carolina, or Western North Carolina for a v"ry tow They'd probably boast a little too much but we'll bet more people woul4 shop for their men's wear at our score. Labels can!t talk, of course, but they can make the man who wears a suit from Kirby's mighty proud of the way he's dressed. FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 fare. Call Tampa 62f>.5164 for information. DR. LLOYD FIRESTONE Announces the opening of his office for the General Practice of Optometry at 14958 BEARSS PWA (North Florida Ave.) 9 :00-5:30 Mon.-Fri. Clo$ed Wed. 9:00-1:00 Sat. Eveninga by Appointment TELEPHONE 932-3023 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL r;. P.M. M!!N'SW'f!AJII. J707 S. Dale Mabry 211 E. Arctic (Next to North Gate) a t t e n d a n c e were Dave Broyles, Mike Carr, Jim Cros ley, Dave Keene, Scott Peel er, Addison Robinson, George Seevers, Jim Yale, and W. F. Ward, Circle K. Committee Chairman of the Kiwanis Club of Downtown Tampa repre senting USF Circle K. The Circle K men heard from different speakers when campaigning for district of fices slackened. The most no table of the speakers were Jim Smith of LSU, ' President of Circle K International, and Fred Karl, Daytona Beach at torney and f&rmer Democrat ic primary candidate for gov ernor. The USF Circle K Club re ceived two awards. The club scrap-book placed second in its division and Jim Yale re ceived the first annual Gene Duffy A ward, given to the oustanding Circle K member in the Florida District for the Last Chance To Apply For Oracle StaH past year. The club also re ceived a banner patch in rec ognition of service given by Jim Crosley this Q_ast year as the Lt. Governor of the Sun coast Division. Dave Broyles was success ful in his candidacy for Lt. Governor of the Suncoast Di vision for the 1967-68 school year. The men of Circle K hope that any student who would be interested in becoming a working member of the club to come to its weekly meet ing. The club meets on Fri days at 2 p . m. in CTR 200. The club will be holding meet ings throughout the summer trimester. The meeting was held to Don Gifford , SA vice presi write a constitution and disdent; Secretary of External cuss problems of higher edu Mfairs Joe Angermeier; and cation with emphasis on a Frank Caldwell, senator from proposed tuition hike and a the SA. survey of the Board of ReThe next conference will be gents' budget. held at USF in the near fuOfficers elected were Ulysture. ses Glee, chairman (Florida A conference call, which is A&M), and Larry Gonzalez, a multi-line telephone conver secretary-treasurer (FSU). sation among the five presiThe Council is composed of dents, is used to determine fu the student body presidents of ture meetings. the five state univers i ties !lli;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;iililiiiliiii The University of Florida, Florida State University, The University of S o uth Florida, Young Executives Meet Today For Seminar The Young President's Ordent of Florida Steel Corporaganization (YPO) Seminar tion; Frank Hunt, president of will be held today at 2 p.m. in Hunt Truck Sales and Service, Business Administration 316-Inc.; John Guyt o n, president 317. of Central Oil Co., Inc.; YPO is an educational asso-James Wood, president of ciation with an international Superior Fertilizer and Chem membership of 2,100. It was ical Co.; William A. founded in 1950. president of Florida Steel Buildings, Inc., and Alfred Appearing from the Tampa Austin, president of Alfred S. Positions on the editorial area will be Ed Flam, presiAustin Construction Co., Inc. board and staff will be open to students interested in work-BEAT THE PARKING PROBLEM Tender, skillet-browned chick en, snow-whipped potatoes, green vegetable, festi ve red cranberry sauce, hot buttered biscuits with plenty of honey, for dessert-your cho ice of ice cream, sherbet or sparkling gelatin. The cost is a moderate ing on The Oracle during the summer trimester. Applications are available in the Office of Campus Publi Mtions, University Center, 223 and should be filled out and submitted before Friday . Any student with a 2.0 Grade Point Ratio, in good standing in the University, willing to work up to 20 hours a week and preferably having previous publications experi ence is eligible. Applications are not limited to journalism students. LOW COST Tran5por tat ion PRICES START $23900 See Bill Munsey He is your fellow student at U.S.F. HONDA OF TAMPA 2301 S. MacDill Ph. 258-5811 $2.50 For Adults, Just $1.25 for Children HOliDAY INN Northead 2101 E. Fowler, Tampa BUDDYBOf! All THOSE IDEAS YoU'vE SEEN HITTING-ME-WITH! NOWSYOUR CHAtJCE! W-HAT COULD BE GREATR? VOUVt GOT lT -ACED! WORKING-WITt-\ T-HEREALPROS .. GUYS WHO KNOW RESEARC-H EXOTIC METALS TEC+lNOLOGY. WHATCOOLO BEAT lT? A NEW SCOOTER. / , . AND WHAT COULlJBE CLA9BIER. mAN SAYING"IM WIT-H G-ENERAL TELEPHONEctrLECTRONICS,,?H-IArs STATL8! WtiAT COULD10P T-HAT? \ A NEW SCOOTER. / \ -A t{BW SCOOTER •. / AND THE MONEY! YOU'LL Bt; T?OU.ING-IN BREAO! WHAT's G-OINGTO BE YOUR Ff2ST MAJORPURCHA9E Y0li8RIGHT• TALENTED•YOUNCEXfCUTJVE ""' SIX NEW / At General Telephone & Electronics, we want people who .have learned how to think. We help teach them to think bigger.-rrT'E GENERAL TELEPHONE OPERATING COMPANIES • GENERAL TELEPHONE D IRECTORY COMPANY • AUTOMATIC \...7 ELECTRIC • LEN KURT ELECTRIC • SYLVANIA _ELECTRIC PRODUCTS • GT&E LABORATORIES • GT&E INTERNATIONAL

PAGE 4

EditorialsAnd Commentary 4March 22, 1967, U. o! South Florida, Tampa We Are Proud! We're proud. We've won a highly coveted award: an 'All-American rating from the American Collegiate Press Service. The award is the highest honor that can be present ed to a college newspaper. (See stot•y, page one.) But we didn't do it alone. We had help from the _ profes sionals at The St. Petersburg Times, experienced guidance from the Department of Campus Publi cations and the freedom to experi ment. We also \ had the willing and often experienced assistance of many volunteer students. Many en rolled in journalism classes have helped and others who just worked "for the fun of it" added the extra ingredient that won us the Staff members have wotked far beyond what was expected and have put in many extra hours to produce a high quality product. It was these students who have made The Oracle it is. For these students and because of them, we have accepted the honor. Committee Reorganization OUR investigation into the workings of student faculty ad ministration committee system finally puts on the public record some possible sore spots or vulner able positions. Student militants could find an ample supply of amp1unition from the statements of Michael Smith and the relative impotent positions of at least two of the committees. Ol(e pleasant exception is the Fi nance Committee headed by the able Dave Searles, 3FI. Smith chairs the University Events and Lectures Committee, which advises Jack Moore, assis tant professor of English, on who speaks on campus and who doesn't. Yet Moore isn't on the committee. It would seem logical to have the man who determines the speakers to be on the commit tee that makes recommendations. MOORE IS IN an especially vulnerable position. A good deal of the money spent on lecturers each year comes from student activities fees. Alihough the student majori ty Finance Committee decides how much money Moore will have to spend, and our findings say he is doing a fine job, nevertheless, as the final decisionmaker he is much more subject to pressure than a whole committee would be. As far as the Trame Committee is concerned, nothing can be as ir ritating as "shadow influence" and as long as provision is not made for the membership of James Gar ner, superintendent of security and communications, his presence at the meeting will continue , to be a source of irritation. We don't object to his member ship in any way as long as the committee guidelines provide for it. We would recommend that the staff member on the committee be repla:ced with Mr. Garner if he has as much influence on the com mittee as Rick Catlin says he does. It is plain, at least from Catlin's testimony, that his advisory powers are more than sufficient to warrant his actual membership. We hope the committee does this. THE JNS'llRUCTIONAL Ser vices Committee appears to be one of the "in name only" committees described in our findings. John J. Iorio associate professor of Eng lish, said he didn't know he was on the committee, revealing its inac tivity. Another committee member said she had received no communi cation from it and a third said she had never been called to a meeting of this committee. If the Library plays a large pa1i in our lives, we believe this com mittee should meet more often. If it doesn't need to meet more often, it doesn't play much of . a part in our lives. Perhaps the duties of this committee could undergo re examination to make it useful, instead of "in name only." Certainly it does little good to have a com mittee if it has no business. ONE TENDENCY we noticed in the "inactive" committees is that they act only in an "advisory" , ca pacity while the powerful com mittees make the policies them selves. We believe that if the University Events and Lectures Committee was the final decisionmaker on campus speakers, and Instruction al Services had more clearly de fined duties, then perhaps mem bership on those committees would be more meaningful. We, of course, recommend that the students and the other mem bers, attend the meetings of their committees. Then, perhaps, legi;:; lation wouldn't be needed to strengthen student membership on the committees, or strengthen the committee themselves. The com mittee could work within itself to make its work significant. A Significant Sfep AN UNHERALDED yet signifi cant step in Florida student gov ernment was taken last week when the Florida Council 'of Student Body Presidents was formed. It consists of the student presidents of the five Florida state universi ties: Florida, Florida State, Flori da A & M, Florida Atlantic, add USF. Although the exact functions of the councq are still on the drawing board, the potential fon a coundl is great. It marks the flrst , interuniversity student govern ment body in Florida, if the Flori da chapter of the Southern Univer sities Student Government Associ ation isn't counted. It is the first body , regardless, that will deal ex clusively with the problems of Florida student government and be March 22, 1967 Vol. 1 No. 25 Published every Wednesday In the school ye•r by tha Uni v'•r51ty ot South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave . , Tamp•, Fl• , 33620. Second c ass postage paid at Tampa, Fla .. 33601, under Act of Mar.), 1,79 , Printed by The Times Publishing Com pony, St. Petersburg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non students) _ ___ _____ __ 10C Mail subscr lplions ____ ---------S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students at the Univtnity of south Florida. Editorial views herein art not necenartiY those of the USF admin lstration . Offices : University Center 222, phone 988, News, ext. 619; advortising, ext. 620. Deadlines: general tlews and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesdoy; letters to editor 4 p.m. Friday, clessf lleds, 9 a .t10. Monday. ACP All-American 1947 , Harry Haigley _ _ Editor Julian Etrid ------. . . __ Managing Editor Lee Sizemore ------__ -----------sports Editor Polly Weaver .... ---------___ F .. ture Editor Scott Penrod -----------. ___ Advertising Manager Stu ' Thayer .• -----------------News Editor Larry Goodman -------Fine Arts Editor '?r Arthur M. Sanderson ------Pub(lsher Prof. Steve Yates ___ -----Mgr. responsible to no authority outside the state. FffiST OF all, the council estab lishes a high student committee within the state university system that has potentially great signifi cance and influence on student opinion in the universities. Second, the student presidents will represent EVERY student in the Florida state university sys tem, so the council will speak for ALL student opinion in the state universities. This point cannot be stressed too strongly. Third, student opinion will find a strong body for expression and the council will be bound by man date to express it accurately forcefully. FOURTH THE Board of Re gents themselves are supporting the formation of the council. It means full recognition by the Board as to the legitimacy of po tential council actions and opin ions. These presidents are the leaders chosen to represent the students and the Board will take no small notice of the opinions ex pressed by the council, especially a unanimous one. The significance is that the deci' sion you make this November as to your president will be more than just a choice of the leader of USF students. It will mean that he will express the prevailing po sition here on the issues that most concern such as possible tui tion hikes, and changes in the Board of Regents Operating Manu al. It will be your direct link to the Board. •IT WILL be up to you to give the elected next fall, as well as President Hogue right now, your opinions on issues of concern to you because now your opinions will be much more loudly heard, if you care to express them. .. I OUR READERS WRITE Campaigns, Criticism Issues This Week EDITOR: Would anyone else like to announce an or increased charge for next fall? Maybe a TV tax at the CTR or pay lavatories to cover the cost of toilet paper. Isn't anyone becoming upset that we are going to be paying more next year for almost the same thing we have this year? I'll park my car in the dirt and keep my five dollars. If the Board of Regents doesn't want to give USF the money to build parking lots, then let's not have them. Is this a state financially supported school or a student financially supported school? Five dollars, admittedly, might be a1 trivial expense to some and worth the convenience to pay it But I don't look at the five dollars as an isolated cost but as something becoming a trend. I'm on Work-Study, and that is my only source of income to pay college ex penses. I, along with many other Work Study students, am faced with a shorter time on the quarter system to earn money for increased registration fees, housing costs, food costs, and little extra five dollar expenses that seem to be pop ping up. Not to mention the book situa tion'that will bring a moan from bali the students on campus. Perhaps some students can get all the ' cash from Mom and Dad, but for the rest of us, that's five dollars we won't have. EDITOR: DAVID CHATHAM On Work-Study in Ala. Shhhh! Although the University of South Flor ida has been blessed with new dormitori-es, the students are being cheated due to the lack of peace and quiet. With out a reasonable amount of silence, it is next to impossible to concentrate on studying. Facilities were provided for in each room in order that students would have their own private study areas. However, it is difficult tostudy in these designated areas with all the unnecessary noise blasting from stereos, hi-fis, and radios. Too often students have to go elsewhere to find the proper atmosphere for study ing. Specific action needs to be taken in order that grades be maintained through proper studying. Certain hours every school night should be designated as "quiet hours" at which time all unneces sary noise would be stopped. Stereos, hi-fis, and radios if played at all would be played at a low volume. If these "quiet hours" are not observed by cer tain persons, action should be taken to remove either the noise or the peJiSOn. Residents on campus have a responsi bility to themselves as well as the next person to take action and see that steps are taken to bring about peace and quiet so that studying is possible . JACK KNIGHT OUA Who Needs It? EDITOR: Ick Araway doubts the validity of the article stating "Graduation Chances 42 Per Cent Higher for Bat Men." Take for example, the Bats that live in North Nog (13 of the Egg population). Are they brighter because they are Bat Men, or is it because these tea clubs have consol idated notes, enriching their wisdom and grades by looking through old reports and exams? Is their individual (blah a nasty word to ti;lem) effort original or is it Xeroxed learning? Who's going to hold their hand after they graduate? Have you seen the TV commercial: 1st voice: I don't need it! 2nd voice: I don't need it! 3rd voice: Well, I certainly do! I Yours independently, DORAN CUSHING Vote Whitaker EDITOR: Senator Whitaker, an established friend of the University of South Florida is seeking re-election against a Republi can opponent who has neither legislative experience nor the record of civic partic ipation in Hillsborough County to indi cate he will do an effective job in Talla hassee. It is evident by looking at the record that Sen. is definitejy the man . The students of USF and the people of Hillsborough County would be foolish in deed to swap the experience and ability of Sen. Whitaker for the unknown quality of a man who at 64 years of age , would be a freshman senator and a ,member of the minority party. Sen. Whitaker will be chairman of the rules committee of the coming Legisla ture. This chairmanship, second in .n portance only to the president of the Sen ate, is clear proof of the high r egard his colleagues have for Sen. Whitaker . Sen. Whitaker also will be a member , of the powerful and influential c o m mittees on appropriations and education in the area of universities. Since he has been in the Legislatu r e more than $61-million has been appropri ated for the University of South Florida. Childish Tricks EDITOR: I am writing in regard to the false fire alarms pulled in Delta and Epsilon Halls in the past week. Our Resident In structors have enough to worry about without having to bother wlth these ridic ulous, childish tricks. These immature pranks show nothing but disrespect for our R.I.'s, R.A.'s, and the University in general. Our R.I.'s work 24 hours a day trying maintain order in the halls, dealing with emergencies and counseling stu dents with personal problel)'ls. I . think they deserve a little consideration and a lot of commendation from the residents of Delta and Epsilon Halls for the won derful job they have done this trimester. v.s. 2CB Erotic Display? Yes! EDITOR: I would like to add my name to the growing lists of moral guardian at the institution. The number of plays which have been presented that have immoral, degradant themes is indeed shocking. Furthermore, I certainly object to the laughing way in which those of us with decent upright standards are forced into a dark pit of condemnation and called such names as "mental midgets." I attended "Funny Thing ... " but I didn't enjoy it. I only stayed so that I could see ju.St how low we can sink. I w'as amazed. The idea! Courtesans, flesh-pots, drinking, women's bodies on erotic display._)'d better stop before I'm \ overcome. Furthermore, I was present at the Speech Department's production o1 "Endgame" by that French author. It was horrid. I felt like leaving many times but couldn't. I was chained to the horrible spectacle. Furthermore, after the performance, I saw the actors em grace one another. This is too much, Speech Department, too much. Some people were so upset that they left the theatre in tears . . And now what do we have to look for ward to? "Tiny Alice" and "Who's Afraid of Doctor Zhivago". This is t _ he end. The next thing we know, the Theatre Department will bring in Peter O'Toole. BILL ALEXANDER DP Something! EDITOR: After attending various meetings and discussions on controversial issues here at the University of South Florida, I feel that some basic and essential facts should be pointed out to the students: 1. Unless the students act, they will be required to pay a five dollar ($5.00) registration fee which does not guaran tee them of a parking space. 2. Unless the students act, they will have to pay totally unfair and outra geous fines of two, five, and ten dollars for nonmoving violations. 3. UNLESS THE students act, they will be subject to completely unjust tow away fines which are _just as expensive, if not more, than major fines imposed by major cities in the United States. 4. Unless the students act, they will never be able to get the holidays off that they want. 5. Unless the students act, the pro posed revision pf the Board of Regents Manual will not serve 11-ny functional and essential purpose for their rights. IT IS ESSENTIAL to remember that this University is set up tor the educa tional development of the individual stu dents, and that we must 1 be involved in the rules that govern us. For if we aren't; we fall into the submissive stage of mere numbers operating for the ease of the administration. If you really don't like something here, do your best to change it, either through individual and-or collective ac tion, (i.e., protests, demonstrations, let ters, pressure, or individual appoint ments with the administration), but don't blame everything on the Student Associ ation. DON'T JUST LIVE AND STUDY HERE; DO SOMETHING! MICHAEL WOODWARD Undersecretary of Academic Affairs Representative, College of Basic Studies A Practical Joke? EDITOR: After reading last week's issue of the South Florida Review I get the uneasy feeling that I am either (A) incapable of deciphering the presumably rational work of many of our campus bards, or (B) I am the victim of a massive-prac tical joke. Because I have comparatively little trouble underst"anding the basic ideas of a Shakespeare or a Wordsworth, for example, I tend to disregard any of my own deficiencies. It was Sen. Whitaker who called for a feasibility study in 1963 to establish a school of medicine here at USF . In 1965 he followed by leading the fight to autho rize the school. Now, we must return him to the sen ate so he can complete the job of ob taining funds to build the school, furnish it with the finest equipment and staff it with top quality personnel. THE JOKE, then is this: Many (but not all) of our campus "poets'' have at tempted to "pass off" as poetry some thing which, in fact, is little more than an assortment of their own disjointed and obscure flights of fancy. They have used the pages of the "Review" to dis play the diverse wanderings of their 1 minds with no attempt at corruhunica tion. Sen. Whitaker has the stamina, the ability, and the desire to serve. He has the position and influence to serve tlle people of this county effectively. BOBlREBES ' Sure, poetry is usually personal and is often a fantastic product of the imagina tion; but it is also coherent. It exhibits certain related images designed to con vey to the reader a definite message or idea. If poetry's (and all literature's) purpose is not communication, then why does the poet publish it? JOHN CALDERAZZO lo USF Phofo 'Congratulations!' USF President Jo4n S. Allen reaches to shake hands \vith Archibald Mac Leish after banding him the Univer sity Medallion, a bronze replica of the USF seal. The ceremony followed MacLeish's March 10 lecture and readings before 550 persons in the Theatre. FOR MACLEISH Greatest .Of Honors: Praise. of . Contemporaries "It was, for me, an unforgettably heartwarming experience ... I feel as though I had dived into goodness and trust and not qttite come up." -Archibald MacLeisb, speaking of USF's Fourth Annual Poetry Festival and the honors rendered hlm. It was indeed a heartwarming experi ence for MacLeish and all who attended. Undoubtedly, the most touching experi ence of the Festival for MacLeish came at the end of the final Festival assembly. At that time, 15 commemorative notes to him were read in a readers' theatre type presentation. The notes were from famous figures around the country and world. Excerpts of the notes are 'printed below. "Archi is first and last, of course, a poet: a wonde1jul poet, and more than that cannot be said of any man."Mark Van Doren "I've been rereading your poems. They continue to move in both senses of the word, and they continue to delight with what they say and their way of saying.'' -Louis Untermeyer. ''You have always remembered that poetry must be memorable speech.' "Louis Brogan. "Both as' a poet and as a person, you are one of the few contemporary figures ..who defend the classical tradition in liter ature in the only way it can be defended, which is by demonstra!ing that it can still be u sed to effect." Joseph Wood Kiutcb "I greet you across these strange dec' ades, with the special pleasure that comes of m?.intaining, over such a spread of time, and with the grea test of ease, an affectionate esteem and admiration. Too often the heroes of one's formative days crumble from the defect of clay feet. Not you. Your step has been elastic always. The beauty and thrust of your work will continue to inspire me, long after both of us have l ef t this vale of warring isms and escalations. Norman Corwin , Action Li e QUESTION: Why was the Student As sociation, President's Notebook discon tinued from The Oracle? Will President Hogue start itiup again? ANSWER: John Hogue said that the notebook has not been discontinued and that it will be written again next trimester and again in the fall. QUESTION: Why do the Morrison people have to rearrange the tables and fill salt and pepper shakers during the dining hours? ANSWER: Because this is when the shakers are empty and need refilling, ac cording to William Hunt, director of Food Services. Hunt said the tables have to be rearranged because the students pull them apart. Hunt requested that if students want to put tables together that they put them back in place when they finish. QUESTION: When the electricity goes -off in the dorms, the fire alarms don't work, what should be done in an emergency? ANSWER: According to Clyde Hill, director of physkal plant, there is very little that can be done in these circum stances. He suggested that students tele phone an operatqr and tell her of the fire and then to spread a warning to other students as soon as possible. QUESTION: What does the Health Center use for power when the electrici ty goes off? ANSWER: According to Robert Egolf, director of the Health Center, "We use candles and our imagination." Egolf added however, that plans are being made, to submit to the Physical Plant for their budget, to add auxiliary power. If the proposal is accepted, the Health Center still will not have enough power to run the elevators, Egolf sajd. QUESTION: Why aren't t h e r e BarB Q Beef sandwiches in the Snack Bar any more? ANSWER: According to William Hunt, director of food services, the beef which must be used in the sandwiches is boned , rolled beef which is hard _ to get. Hunt said the menu for the snack bar is being revised to suit students' wishes. . LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS "Ws some guy from Alpha. He wants to know if we want to schedule another panty raid for tonight."

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t 1, II I el e t o h U -If, i e Ill lg 1t r. th • e : k m ef is is $. I THE ORACLE-March 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Tampa5 Panhellenic Will Host A Teci For USF Coeds Frats Plan Greek Week By MARGARET MASON Staff Writer PANHELLENIC USF Panhellenic will host a: tea Sunday, April 2, from 2 to 4 p.m. in the University Cen ter Ballroom. The pu'rpose of the tea is to acquaint coeds with sorority life on campus. Fall rush will be held before classes begin in September, and all interested girls are urged to attend the tea. TRICID . The sisters of Tri Chi gave a St. Patrick's Day party Sat urday for needy children in Ybor City. They are now fo cusing their attention on prep aration for Greek Week, next week. Lynda Long was recently selected a "Little . Sister" of Alpha Tau Omega. ' DEL1'A ZETA The sisters of Delta Zeta completed their service proj ect, baby sitting for the Uni versity Women' s Club, last weekend. USF's Iota Lambda Chapter honored Harriett Fuller with ' a plaque for attaining a grade point average of 3.8 -the highest GPR in the sister' hood. Sister Carolyn LaYJSOn has been named an Alpha Tau Omega "j:...ittle Sister." KAPPA DELTA KD's announce that sister Norma Norris has been cho sen a "Little Sister" of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Mary Joyce Touchton at tended ' the Distributive Edu cation Clubs of America Con vention in Jacksonville March 9 to 12. The new officers of Kappa Delta for 1967-68 are: Molinari, president; Kathy Hees, vice president; Mary Herman, recording secretary; Luci Orlando, treasurer; Eliz abeth Jardine, assistant trea surer; A'nne Beery, member ship chairman? and Margie Terrace Beauty Salon ALL PHASES OF BEAU1Y CULTURE 9303 56th St. Temple Terrace Shopping Center PHONE 988-2798 Townsend, edij.tor. DELTA DELTA ' DELTA The new officers of Tri Delta were installed March 7. They are Lynnette Kelly pres ident; Pat Fallon, vice pres ident; Lynn Provenzano, cor responding secretary; Kath leen Georgius, recording sec retary; Donna Ur, treasurer; Donna Beagles, chaplain; Sandy Gruetter, sponsor chaiJman; Jan Ropulewis, songleader; Nancy Bonnet, activities chairman; Terry Campbell, librarian; Romano, rushing chairman. Also elected were Terry John stone, marshal; Pam Dym mek, recommendations chair man; Terrie Taylor, social chairman; Cheryl Anthony, service projects , chairman; Jane Wilkes, historian; Kathy man; Dania Valenti, frater nity education; Gwen Proven zano, Trident correspondent and publicty c)lairman; and Pam Fee and Elesa Nelson, Panhellenic representatives. Sister Jill Young was re c ' ently elected secretary of USF Panhellenic. Tri Delta has placed first in the girls' swim meet, second in softball, and second in girls' intramur als. DELTA SIGMA TAU The sisters of Delta Sigma Tau, the newest sorority on campus, combined their first community service project with the brothers of Beta Tau, the newest fraternity, taking youngsters from the Tampa Children's Home to the Shrine Circus at Curtis llixon Hall Sunday. The collegiate traveling sec retary of Alpha Delta Pi was a recent guest of Epsilon Lambda Chapter. Miss Elaine Center of Florida Southern College's Gamma Gamma Chapter held a training work shop for the new ADPi offi. cers. DELTA Pm ALPHA An informal party given by the sisters of Delta Phi Alpha was held Friday, March 10, at the Crusacade. Sisters, pledg es, and a few special guests attended the party. The Bits of from Sarasota provided for most of the en tertainment while the pledges a few songs for the enjoyment of all! Saturday will be a busy day for both sisters and pledges as they will both be working on service projects. The pledges will take 21 children from the Children's Home for an outing and picnic at Lowry Park. Later that afternoon, the sis ters are going to take some retarded cbJldren on an outing to Lowry Park. The sisters are warRing on all of the projects for Greek Week which promises to be a most exciting and enter taining week. Graduation Reception Set For 4pril23 ALPHA DELTA PI The USF Alumni Associa Gail Malcolm and Jan Duke tion is planning its annual re were recently elected Panhelception for graduating seniors lenic officers by ADPi. Geri and their families following qiglio and Missy Belsito were graduating ceremonies on elected to serve on the ExecuApril 23. An award is also tive Board. They were ingiven each year to a stalled at their meeting Tuesate, based on scholarship, day. leadership, and character. Newly appointed officers The Association's hi-month are Vicki ' Vega, reporter; ly n e w s p a p e r, The Mary Ann Albirtton, historiGolden Horn," gives news of an; Pam Whitehurst, regisUSF academic and sporting trar; ):..ynne Barrett, stan events and special news about dards chairman; Betty Alchealumni meetings, dances, and diak, efficiency chairman; accomplishments. Lauren Leslie, scholarship According to Mrs. June Mil Barbara ler, coordinator of alumni af activltles and honors charrfairs the Association now has man; Kathy Buscemi , maga' about 600 active members. zine C:heryl FerAny USF graduate or student nandez, mus1c cha1rman; and with 90 credit hours 30 of Giglio, assistant rush which were at ------USF, may become an active CJhe member by making any con tribution to the Association. Club Andros Sets Dance As 'Protest' [Jj_i)JZ Opening "Club Andros" in Andros Center Friday, March 24, from 9 to 12 p.m. will be a "Protest Dance" for all USF [Jj_ students. . Organized by the Andros , Activities Committee, the dance will "commemorate the holiday that isn't." "Club Andros," a night-club style dance party, will featwe the sounds of "The Rue." Ad mission is 50 cents for the gents; coeds are invited at no cost. Republicans Host , Hopefuls For State Senate John Lindenmeyer, Repub lican nominee for state sena tor in District 25, spoke on "Political Issues of the Day" at the Young Republicans (YR) Club meeting on . March 13. Lindenmeyer stressed the importance and necessity of a two party system in a demo cratic society . Veterans Club Elects Officers Officers were elected at the March 15 meeting of the Vet erans Club. Officers are Pres ident, D a niel Urc; Vice Presi dent, Steven Avery ; Treasur er, Donald Wilson and Secre tary, Quentin Keegan. The purpose of the club is mutual aid, social and intel lectual growth. ARETE Arete fraternity presented its annual Chevalier Ball VII March 11. Over 250 members and guests were present at the ball held at the Crystal Room of the International Inn. Music was provided by the Velvets. The tradition&! Presentation of Roses, including the broth ers' serenade, was extended to the following couples who were recently engaged or married: Mr. and Mrs. John Braley; Mr. and Mrs. Jon Symes; Ed Caris and Lynne Barrett; 'James Cianci Jr. and Molly Lanier; William Monty and Linda Gable; Peter Agdamag and Mary Hill; James Wright and San dra Prytyka; Dennis MeGa!\ ry and Kay Bernard; and Richard DeWiggins and Clau-dia Hill. , Guests included T. W. G. Solomons, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gonzalez, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Baggett, and Mr. and Mrs. James Cianci Sr., all of Tampa. 1 SIGMANU The Sigma Nu Brotherhood held its annual Rose Ball last Saturday night at the Temple Terrace Country Club where the "Velvets" played. Each girl was presented with a white rose, the fraternity flower / and her SN date was presented with an engraved champagne glass. TAU KAPPA EPSILON The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon announce their sweet heart calendar has progressed to the printing and photogra phy stages. The calendar will be produced annually. Inter nationalization is approaching rapidly for USF TKE's. Some TKE's attended the Citrus Open Professional Golf Tournament in Orlando with TKE's from other chapters in Central Flor.ida. ALPHA Pm OMEGA A meeting of all interested students will be March 23 at 2 p.m., University Center, Room 226, to proposed improvement projects at the University's river recreation site. The projects to be undertak en will be based on student in terest under the direction of Alpha Phi Omega service fra ternity. TAU EPSILON Pm Next week the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi will hold a social with the sisters of Delta Sigma Tau. Brothers Cliff Kolber , Mark Goldbert and David Vine Nis ited the Tau Alpha TPE ' s at Gainesville-. The brothers m'et with the officers of the Gainesville chapter and other chapter of ficets for a conference. This Saturday afternoon a pledge brother softball games will be held. KAPPA SIGMA em Kappa Sigma Chi has been approved for colonization by the University. The. approval is being considered by the Come alive! Youreinthe Pepsi generation! IAN SEASCOPE OF NORTH TAMPA RENTALS SKIN DIVER'S AIR STATION REPAIRS Joseph A. MCClain Florida Senate WE NEED YOUR HELP! HQ: 712 TAMPA ST. DIAL 228-7243 "We Sell and Service Diving Equipment i&, Authorized Saleo of Dacor Diving Equipment SAFE FILTEREIJ AIR 7400 NEBRASKA AVE . Phone 234 CAMPUS UNIVERSITY APARTMENTS OVERLOOKING USF 1-2 BEDROOMS Furnished or Unfurnished 30 St. (No. of Fowler) 932-6133 Kappa Sigma Supreme Exec tive Committee. Last Thurs day KSX blanked Sigma Epsi lon 3Q.O in a softball game. ENOTAS Enotas fraternity celebrated the founding date of Sigma Alpha Epsilon with a banquet Thursday, March 9. John Paul Jones and Rell Lackland have been conducting classes for the delegates to the SAE Na tional Convention in June. Treasurer Dan Armstrong , IFC Representative, Fred Sla gle, and Pledgemaster, Herb Clark. BETA TAU Beta Tau held a very suc cessful semi-formal party Sat urday night at the Congress Inn on Dale Mabry Hwy. Monday Beta Tau started collecting books and maga zines for distribution to state correctional institutions for their inmates. This need was brought to the attention of Beta Tau by Dr. Sandhu, pro fessor of criminology at USF. Last weekend the brothers and pledges took the boys from the Hillsborough County Boys on an annual out ing. Plans for Greek Week are well undel'\ way for full partic ipation in the week's affairs. Our new vice president is John Cannell. The pledge project, "The Privy," was held last Satur day night. Enotas fraternity will be hosting a conference for the delegates from SAE chapters . of Province Epsilon to the Na tional Convention. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA . Today is Lambda Chi Al pha's Founder's Day. Broth ers will re-pledge their dedi cation to the ideals and goals of Lambda Chi Alpha. To night the Sweden House will host the members and guests for a banquet. Last Saturday night the pledges of Lambda Chi held a "Crazy ' Cap-Wild Hat" party for the brothers and their guestS at the Hillsborough Wildlife Club. ZETA PHI EPSH..ON Zeta Phi Epsilqn, Colony or Delta Tau Delta, held elec tions for officers last week . The new officers to take office the first week of April are: President, Tom Demmo, Vice President, Manny Echevarrja, Corresponding Secretary, Harry Kings berry, Recording Secretary, Jim Mosses, Trea surer, Jim Hinkel, Assistant Formal Rental Service Indivi,dually Fitted Tuxedos, Dinner Jackets and Accessories lor All Occasions Complete Line of AT DAYTONA. HEAR I I I Lee Sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ Jedns and Casual Clothes ALLAN'S AT .USF ATTEND COLLEGE LIFE 1016 FRANKLIN ST. Ph. 229-1261 Eve. 251-4034 FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR University Center Thursdays 6:30 P.M. LUNCHEON BUFFET MONDAY thru FRIDAY AT THE NORTHEAST 2701 EAST FOWLER AVENUE, TAMPA, FLORIDA APPETIZERS -Herring in Sour Cream, Potato and Maccaroni Salad, Eggs . a Ia Russe, Cucumber Salad, Italian Salad, . String Beans Vinaigrette, Tossed Green Salad with Your Choice of Dressing, Pickled Beets, Corn Relish, Olives, Celery Sticks, Radishes, Tunafish Salad, Chicken Supreme, Ham, Salami, Liverwurst, Sliced Turkey. MAIN COURSES -Beef Burgundy, Veal Scallopini, Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, White Rice, Buttered Noodles, Sauteed Potatoes, Asparagus, Corn on the Cob, Peas, String Beans, Hot Breads and Butter. DESSERTS Vanilla or Chocolate Pudding with Whipped Cream, Sparkling Gelatin with Fruits. ALL FOR $1.50 '

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6-March 22, 1967, U. of South Florida, Heath Leads USF Chip Heath, USF's No. !-position player. serves in winning his matrb with the No. 1 seed !rom St. Andrews last week end. Heath is a sophomore and played iu the top position for the Brahmans last year also. Men Netters Win USF's men's tennis team raised their season record to 3 with two wins over St. An drews College, of North Caro lina, this past weekend. Both wins were 9-0. Chip Heath, playing out of the No. 1 position, dropped the Knights' Pink 6-1, 6-0 in the Saturday match to set the stage !or the rout. Results for the Saturday match: (USF players are list ed first) Heath def.Pink, 6-1, 6-0. Rinehart def. Spessard, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. Howze def. Mason, 6 3, 6-0. Blevins de f. Haggerty, 6-1. Morton def. Sanger, 3-6, 9-7, 6-1. Bell def. Wagstaff, 6-2, 4-6, 6 -1. Heath-Rinehart def. PinkSpessard, 6-4, 6-1. Blevins-Howze def. Haggerty Wagstaff, 6-2, 6-3. Morton -de Ia Menardiere def. Sanger-Matson, 6-3, 7-5. Gymnastics Clinic Friday, Saturday Four young Miami g i rls, in cluding two Olympic team hopefuls, will demonstrate gymnastics techniques in a clinic Friday and Saturday. Workouts and a simulated meet are scheduled for stu dents participating in the clin ic. COMING SOON! On or About April 1st Pty;a WATCH FOR OUR OPENING SPECIAL • Take Out Service • Dining Room 10206 N. 30th St. Richard Heeschen, assistant director of physical education, said the meet will emphasize women's gymnastics. "It was initially set up to expose our gymnastics classes and FE majors to better work in gym nastics, but anyone interested may attend," he said. THE FOUR clinic sessions will be in the Gym. Instruc tion and workouts for the VSF participants are scheduled lo r the 10 a.m. to noon and 2-4 p.m. Friday sessions, and tne 9 a.m. to noon Saturday clasr;. Highlight of the clinic will be a simulated meet Fridcty at 7:30 p.m., featuring compe tition and judging for the USF students, and performances by the visiting Miami nasts. The four high school giris are members o[ the Coral Ga bles Youth Center gymnastics team and have won numerotls honors in Florida and tne Southeast. Sam Prather, as sistant professor of Physical Education and the clinic coor dinator, said two of the girls "have a good chance to try out for the Olympic team." PAT SIGNORELLI, the girls' manager, will instruct the classes and supervise the competition. Signorelli was on Florida State University's gymnastics teams that won four Florida AAU champion ships. He recently coached the U.S. Womens' Gymnastics Team in competition w i th Canada. YoU will probably buy The longer you delay, the more you'll pay. Far 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. , Tampa Phone : 229-6809 ON CAMPUS (SON) LARRY SMITH c/o Piantieri Box 1509, Argos Center WIN STREAK THREATENED USF Hosts Belmont ' Abbey By JEFF Sl\DTH Sports Writer USF's baseball squad, 7-2, risks its five -game win streak against Belmont Abbey in a three -game series. Fri day's game is at Plymouth Field, 7:30 p.m. Saturday's doubleheader is at USF's field. Starting time is noon. South Florida swept the Saint Andrews series last weekend with little trouble. Right -hander Marv Sherzer, 3-0, fanned 14 Knights and al lowed two harmless singles. Sherzer walked one while reg istering his first shu tout this season. the game's first run in the second inning . The Brahmans quickly tied tjle score with the help of two Knight errors in the bottom of the inning. Shortstop Art Ulmer singled after two outs in the third, and South doubled him home. First baseman Augie Schen zinger singled to left, scoring South. The Tampa nine led 3 1 after three frames. Lefty John Ritz, who took over for starter Mike Macki in the third, was hit hard in the final four innings, but the Brahman hurler was backed by perfect fielding and yield ed only two runs. Thirdbaseman Larry Mc Gary, who was converted from a full-time catcher, made the game' s outstanding play in the third, and possibly saved the game for the Brahmans. MJ;Gary made a diving catch of Knight Ray Crawford's sinking line drive. Two run ners were on base and proba bly would have scored had the ball gone through the infield. CENTERFIELDER KELL GAY, 2-3, was one of the top hitters for Saint Andrews in the game. He tripled in the fifth . The hit was the first extra-base hit r e cor de d against the USF mount staff this year. Ed Turner went 2-3 and Thorn was 3-3. McGary socked 2 4 , Ulmer 2-4, South, 2-4, and Schenzing er, 2-4, for the Brahmans. Four doubles by the Florida squad sparked the 7-3 tri .umph. South Florida and Saint An drews gave the Tampa fans a real hitting exhibition in the second game as 22 hits were recorded. Rick Kelly, John "' "" "" Three Knight miscues and Saint Andrews 0 South Florida 10 Saint Andrews 3 South Florida 1 Saint Andrews I South Florida 13 tw ed b 11 1 d t th ob r h bi ab r h bl ab r 'h bi ab r 'h bi ab r h bi ab r h bl o pass a s e o ree Tredick 3D-p 5 o 1 o McGary c 5 1 2 1 Brahman runs in the first two Tredick 3b 3 0 0 0 McGary 3b 4 1 0 0 Tredick 3b 4 0 0 0 McGary 3b 4 1 2 1 Timmons 55 4 0 0 o Stuckie cf 5 2 1 0 Callow•y ph 1 0 0 0 Gray 3b 1 0 0 0 Timmons ss 4 1 1 0 F ish'an lf-cf A 1 1 0 cf 2 2 2 1 Ulmer ss 3 0 0 0 innings. Six USF hits in the Tim's 2b ss 4 o o o Fish'man I f 4 o 1 2 Gay ct 3 1 2 o Ulmer ss 4 1 2 1 Turner P 1b 4 1 2 1 Bledsole ss 1 o 1 o third frame added Six more Gay cf 3 0 0 0 Jolinskl If 1 0 0 0 Turner 1 b-p 3 0 2 2 South rf 4 2 2 1 rf l rf 1 runs to the Brahman total. Turner 1b 3 0 1 0 Ulmer ss 1 2 1 0 Crawford rf 2 1 0 0 Sch'ger 1b 4 1 2 1 Everett 2b 3 2 0 0 F ischer 1b 4 2 2 1 Broach ss 2 0 1 o Bledsole ss 2 0 0 0 Everett 2b 3 o 0 o Garci a c 3 0 1 1 Synder c 3 1 1 1 Gray 3b 2 2 1 Sakkis, and Tom Cave, all Brahman hurlers, led the hit parade as they collected 3-4 and six rbi's. Kelly smashed a bases-loaded triple in the first inning. Coach Hubert W r i g h t's team made its first error of the series in the second in ning, and .starter Kelly, a left-hander, couldn't f in d the plate after the miscue. Sakkis replaced the little lefty, but the Knights scored twice on the right-hander in the third fran'le. RIGHT-HANDER Tom Cave took over for Sakkis and finished the game. Cave weath ered two rough innings while p osting his first victory as a Brahman. Gay and Turner continued their assault on South_, Floriqa pitching as they went 2 2 ant} 2-4, respectively. Gay was 4-8 in the three-game series, Thorn, 3-9, and Turner, 5-10. South Florida collected 35 hits during the series. Top hit ters were McGary 4-13, Ulmer 3-8, South , 5-12, Schenzinger, 3-7, Garica, 4-7, and Richard son, 3-6. The team owns a .300 batting average for the first nine games. ART SUPPLIES PICTURE STUDENT DISCOUNT 6000 FLA. AVE. Phone 237-0873 Catcher Jesus Garcia, who Clark 1b o o o o Jol inski If 2 2 o o Everett 2b 1 0 0 0 South rf 4 1 1 0 Jhorn If 3 0 3 1 Sluckie cf 2 0 0 0 Peters p 3b o o o o Mlquel 2b 1 3 1 2 went 3 for 4, doubled home Thorn c 3 o o o Sch'ger lb 3 1 1 1 Synder c 3 o o o Jol'skl prlf o 1 o o Adams p 2 o 1 2 Kelly p 1 o 1 3 1 Dana South for the 10-ii victo-Crawford rf 3 o o o Fischer 1b 1 o o o Gregory p 3 o o o Rich'son 2b 3 o 1 o Sakkls P 1 o 1 2 h th Thompson If 3 0 0 0 Garcia c 4 2 3 2 Clark 1 b 0 0 0 0 Mack I p 1 0 o o Cave P 2 0 1 1 ry. Top 1tters m e game 2 3 Miller p 1 0 0 0 Stuckie cf 4 2 1 0 1 Ritz p 2 0 0 0 Totals 29 8 8 7 Totals 32 13 1412 were Art Richardson, • ' Adams p 1 0 0 0 Rich'son 2b 3 1 2 2 -Salr.t Andrews 031 101 o-8 Howie Fisherman, two rbi's, Sherzer p 3 0 0 0 Totals 28 3 8 3 Totals 31 711 5 South Florida 440 101 x-13 and Garcia. E -Synder 2, Timmons, Gray, Miquel. T t 0 T 1 35 10 10 7 Saint Andrews 010 010 1-3 DP Saint Andrews. LOB Saint AnSherzer threw 102 pitches 0 als 28 0 2 ota s sou'h Florida 012 112 x-7 drews 9, South F lorida 9. d h Th 1 d 000 000 0 2B Gay, Crawford. McGary 2 , South. urmg t e mne mmngs. e Saint An rews E _ Timmons 2 , Everett 2 _ LOB _ 3B _ _ Kelly. SB _ McGary. st uckl e 2, I right • hander faced 29 batSouth Florida 126 001 OOX-10 Saint Andrews 9 , South Florida 7. .lOIInsk>, Mtquel. IP H R ER BB SO ters, only tWO OVer the, miniE -Timmons, Turner, Broach, Thorn, 2B -Turner. McGary, South, Garcia, Turner (L) 1 1 3 2 1 1 ' tOOK FOR IT • • • Something's Crawford 2, Thompson, Miller. DP -Richardson. 3B -Gay. SB -Gay, Craw-Peters 1 1-3 6 6 6 1 1 mum. Saint Andrews. south Florida. LOB -ford. Tredlck 1 2 1 1 3 0 TIRES Saint Andrews 2, south Florida 6. IP H R ER BB so Adams 4 5 . 3 3 1 3 l AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 Fletcher at 30th St. SAINT ANDREWS gave the Brahmans a scare during Sat urday's first game as left fiel der Tom Thorn singled home Sports Fiest Set For TV Boxing and basketball fans, of the championship variety, will have a field day tonight and this weekend, if they don't mind watching the American society's mechani cal eye. Tonight at 10 on Channel 13, viewers will be able to see controversial Muhammed Ali (Cassius Clay) defend his world heavyweight t i t 1 e against challenger Zora Fol ley. The fifteen rounder will be originated from Madison Square Garden. SATURDAY NIGHT at 9:30, Channel 8 will offer the f inals of the NCAA tournament from Louisville, Ky . Favorites to make it to the finals are UCLA and North Carolina. Sunday afternoon at 2 , Channel 10 will televise an NBA playoff game between St. Louis Hawkes and Los Angeles Lakers. Winner of that playoff series will play Phila delphia for the Eastern title. Coed Netters Stay Home South Florida's scheduled women's tennis match with Florida was cancelled due to illnesses. Florida had three netters out with the flu, and one Gator had the measles. USF coach J o Anne Young said the Saturday contest could not be rescheduled this trimester. The Brahmans, 5-1, have one match remaining on the card. Rollins College, FSU Invitational champ, will meet the Tampa squad April 7 on the USF campus. Rollins handed the Brahmans their only defeat. Crime War Said 'Dangerous' . By Tom Whitaker State Senator Tom Whitaker .said last Wednesday that he viewed Gov. Claude Kirk's private war on crime as a "dangerous precedent which can be as destructive as any act to stifle academic freedom." Sen. Whitaker spoke at a meeting of Young Democrats here. "The free exchange of ideas is vital to our democratie sys tem and it can only take place in a climate free of intimida tion," said Whitaker. "The establishment of the Wackenhut agency as a rump investigative body without the advice and consent of the leg islature is clearly a violation of the principle of the division of power," he said. Sen. Whitaker added that as chairman of the rules com mittee of the State Senate he will be in a position to lead the fight for the funds to build the medical school here. Sen. Whitaker noted that his 64-year-old Republican oppo nent, on the other hand, would be ineffective as a freshman senator from a minority party. 2B Ulmer, south, Garcia. SB -Gregory (L) 5 1-3 11 7 5 1 5 Kelly 1 2-3 2 3 0 • 3 a -'ATTERIES McGary, Ulmer, Fisherman. Turner 2 0 0. 0 o o 1 2 2 2 1 1 I P H R ER BB SO Maki 2 2-3 2 1 1 3 3 Cave (W) (1-0l 4 1 4 3 3 2 3 Miller (L) 2 1 7 a 3 2 1 Ritz (W) { 1-2 ) A 1-3 6 2 2 1 1 HBP -By Tredick (Jolinskil By ACCESSORIES ' Adams 5 2 3 2 1 3 4 HBP -By Ritz (Everett). B -Grego-Adams (Miquel) By Sakkls

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