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Dr. Goldstein To Be Back Next Week Photo by Anthony ZapPOne By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer Dr. Robert A. Goldstein, suspended Sept. 29 for use of "in appropriate language in the classroom," will start teaching again next week. USF Pres. John S. Allen said Friday in a carefully worded two-paragraph statement that Goldstein's "disciplinary suspen sion" would be continued for two weeks. Allen's statement said that Goldstein's lecture "was given full hearing" on Thursday. It said Goldstein was "given full op portunity to defend himself against the charges." THE DECISION came near the end of a week of considera ble controversy on campus marked by two student demonstra tions, numerous rumors and throngs of news media representa tives scrambling to get information on the situation. The controversy apparently erupted Sept. 28 (Thursday) after a lecture delivered by Goldstein to about 300 students, mostly freshmen, in The Idea of History (HTY 100). Goldstein's topic was "A Question of Perspective." TAPE RECORDINGS of the lectures in the course are normally made by Educational Resources to be available for students. An Invitation To Exercise Democratic Freedom Controversy apparently spread across the campus after the lecture Sept. 28 and the next day. Dr. Gerhard C. Eiccholz, di rector of Eductional Resources reported that his office received numerous requests on Sept. 29 for the tape of Dr. Goldstein's lecture. Freshman Pam Campa, also Miss Democrat of Hillsborough Comtty, came out in favor of democratic action last week in urging all USF students to vote today in student government elections. There are five senate seats and 22 representative 27 HEATS OPEN Residence Area/ Elections Today Blanner, all unaffiliated. Andros: Two seats open . . seats up for grabs in today's election. Scott Barnett and Frank Winkles qualified for president and vice president respectively and remain unopposed. They'll take office in December. He said that Allen requested that the tape be sent to his of fice. Eichholz said the tape was sent. GOLDSTEIN'S suspension followed on Friday. IF$J IE$J lt$J VOL.2-N0.9 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, OCTOBER 11, 1967 Subscription Rate Page 4 Today is election day for 27 seats in the Student Associa tion (SA) legislature, and for the presidency and vice presi dency. The candidates for the top five legislative seats (the position of senator),, and for president and vice president are unopposed. The SRG candi IN BIOLOGY Andros: Four seals open. _ ---------Scott Barnett is the lone candidate for president, and Frank Winkles is the only vice presidential candidate. Cindy Blumenfeld, Steve Anderson, Marco Pardi, David Petti grew, and Charles Tonkin are running opposed for the five senate seats. All are from the Students for Responsible Gav e r n me n t (SRG) political party. The real race for election will be for representative seats in the legislature. Four residence areas, Argos and Andros Centers, Fontana Hall, and Commuter, will elect rep resentatives. Students in these four areas may vote for can didates only in their own areas. The candidates and the number of seats open in these areas are: Argos: Four seats open._ Candidates: Rogere Coe, C. Richard Moore, Tam Munkit trick, and Michael Woodward, all of the Students for Respon sible Government (SRG); Richard Burton, Bruce Ward, Michael Huffer, and Mike 1967 Fall Frolics All the candidates are unop posed and are from SRG: John McKay, H. Susan Shaw, Betsy Smoot, and Barbara Turai. Fontana: Two seats are open. Candidates: James B. Arnold and Larry Silver of SRG: Cherry Anne Winton, unaffiliated. Commuters: 12 seats are open. Candidates: All from SRG, are Clarence Chumney, Craig Featherman, Joe Kal ish, David Kobria, Richard Lane, John Lund, Stan Mu sial, Richard W. Rhoden, Mike Savige, Linda Thornton, and Stan Walsh. Unaffiliated Commuter can didates are Francois de la Menardiere, and Michael Do manski. Seven polling places set up over the campus will be open today from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Machines will be in the Uni versity Center, Andros Cen ter, Argo Center, Fontana H a 11, a n d F i n e Arts Humanities Building, Business Administration Building, and the Engineering Building. All polling places will be manned by SA members and Alpha Phi Omega service fra ternity members. Ph oto by Preston Schut Tbe USF campus has already welcomed autumn. It is now getting ready for one of the season's most exciting events, Fall Frolics. This year's theme is the gay life of the Roaring Twenties. Pictured with the spirit of the twenties are Judy Davey and Ben Hooks. ', Alpha Group Says King Agreed To Food-Change A group of residents of Alpha Hall said last week they have persuaded the Uni versity to accept a list of changes in the menu of Argos Cafeteria. The changes in clude the possible reduction in the number of entrees offered in exchanges for bigger and what they termed "better" portions of f ood. Bob P a s t e r n a k, 2CB, spokesman for the group, said specific reasons for the re quests were that food was too greasy, it was sometimes cold, i ced drinks were wa tered down, and silverware has been found to be dirty. He also contended that meats served on consecutive days were listed on the wall menu under different names. (Please See FOOD, Page 2) USF To Offer Ph.D. By CONNIE HAIGLEY News Editor The State Board of Regents has okayed a doctoral pro gram for USF. According to President John S. Allen, Ute Oct. 6 action marks the emer gence of the university as a full fledged graduate institu tion. Allen considers it an impor tant recognition of the rapid strides that USF has made toward its goal of overall aca demic excellence. The degree will lead to a Ph.D. in biology and will be offered as a cooperative effort by the zoology and botany departments. ALLEN SAYS the availabil ity of the new degree will help meet the acute demands for highly trained biologists. The program is expected to help federal and state conser vation agencies in Florida which have generally been unable to find people with this level of training. Also, it will help junior colleges which have not been able to find Ph.D. biologists . The major area of emphasis under the new program will be marine biology. The zoolo gy department is under the chairmanship of Dr. John C. Briggs and has 12 faculty members. Dr. Robert W. Long heads the botany and bacteri ology department's seven full time faculty members. 1HE THREE faculty mem bers of the Marine Science In stitute at Bay Campus, under the direction of Dr. Harold J. Humm will also participate in the new program. It will take a student with a bachelor ' s or master's degree in biology about three years of course work and research to earn the degree . He must also pass a written qualifying examination, demonstrate his abilities to translate into Eng-Roaring TWenties Chosen Fall Frolics Theme 'By TOM JIMENEZ Staff Writer A package. ticket deal for Fall Frolics events will be of fered for two more days. The package deal offers all events for $3.50. If tickets are pur chased individually t h e y amount to $4. A wandering folk singer and an unclassifiable sextet will be the two main attractions for the weekend, Oct. 18-22. Glenn Yarborough and The Association will appear in the weekend concerts. Fall Frol ics is the official USF home coming weekend. ALUMNI WILL return to join in the festivities and women resident closing hours will be extended to 2 a.m. for the Friday night during Fall Frolics. T h e Eastman Quartet sponsored by The Oracle, will will begin the w e e k e n d Wednesday night at 8:30 in Fine Arts-Humanities (FAH) 101. These four musicians bring to USF a repertoire of piano and string pieces. Glenn Yarborough, formerly with the Limeliters, will ap pear in the Gym Thursday at 8 p.m. FRIDAY, a Bunion Derby, be held at 2 p.m . The race will Physical Education Building. Participants will have to carry be from the second floor of the Fine Arts Building to the 10-pounds of books. Oracle staff members will be stationed along the race route to make sure none of the books are dropped. First and second-place prizes will be awarded. The Alumni Association will hold a Hospitality Hour at th e Holiday Inn from 6 to 8 p.m. THE ASSOCIATION, whose recordings include, "Cher ish," "Alo ng Comes Mary," and "Windy," will be in the gym Friday at 8 p .m. A street dance, featuring the Trojans, will be held after the concert in front of the University Center at 10 p.m. The Trojans will be provided by the Program Council. Saturday the first golf tour nament will be held on the new USF course. Alumni will tee off at 8 a.m. and students at 9 a.m .. THE MIAMI-Dade Falcons will meet the USF Brahmans in a cross country contest at 11 a.m. This will be the sec ond meet of the year for the Brahmans. Phi Delta Theta will meet Sigma Alpha Epsilon at 2 p.m . on the soccer field. Saturday will mark the be ginning of the annual Phi Delta Theta Derby Day . A slate of games will be held be tween IFC and Panhellenic members on the soccer field. THE SORORITIES will par ticipate in races and events designed for the amusement of spectators as well as en trants. The girls will compete for trophies and awards to be presented in an informal cere mony following the Derby by the IFC exe cutiv e board, co sponsors of the event. Supper will be served by Morrison's Cafeteria on the field at 5 p.m. Dormitories will be deco rated in a 1920s theme throughout the \Veekend. The Fall Frolics Committee will J go through at 4 p.m. to select the most outstanding scene. Trop h ies will be presented at 6 :30p.m. AT 7 P.M. a game will be held on the soccer field. The Brahman eleven will meet the Miami Hurricanes. The scene will then shift to a dance in the gym at 9 :30 p.m. The "pyschedelic circus" of the "Plant Life" will be seen. A lumn i will close their weekend with a dinner dance at International Inn. Cocktails will be at 8 p.m . and dinner at 9 p.m. The Benders will be fea tured at the dance afterward. Sunday there will be a par ents open house. Recreational Begin Today Today begins the recrea tional tournaments, sponsored by the University Center Rec reation Committee. The tour naments include billiards, snooker, carom and table ten nis. C opies of rules will be in the recreation room. At 2 p.m. today a meeting will be in CTR 47 to discuss with the participants the rules to be followed. Committee chairman, Mike D 'Aprile said "it is important fo1 all participants to attend the briefing session as no ex ceptions to the rules will be allowed." "SEVEN DAYS in May" i s the movie this week. It stars Burt Lanca ster, Kirk Douglas and Ava Gardner. A movie of lish the scientific literature in two foreign languages, serve as a teaching assistant for one year, submit a dissertation approved by his committee and pass a final oral examina tion. It is expected that the first two or three predoctoral stu dents will be admitted early in 1968 and that -another 10 to 12 will be admitted in the fall quarter. Young Demos View Kirk's Education Plans Governor Kirk's education platform was one of the sub jects of discussion at a recent meeting of the Young Demo crats Club. The club agreed that the education crisis in the state is "real and critical." They strongly support the calling of a special session of the state legislature to deal with this matter and passed a unani mous resolution to debate the issue with any campus organi zation Lhat is willing to accept the challenge. A resolution to be brought before the Young Democrats Executive Committee on Oct. 28 is also being sponsored by the USF club. The resolution, if adopted, would allow the Young Democrats to run can didates in campus elections. The quarterly membership drive for the club was kicked off last week. Registration blanks can be picked up in the ctr. The club meets every Monday during the free hour. Dues are $1 per year. Tourneys In CTR the future, it concerns a plot to overthrow the President of the United States . Show times are 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, and a matinee at 2 on Sunday afternoon. "Sock it to me baby!" is the theme for the dance this Sat urday night in the gym. Be cause of the wear and tear on the floor no shoes will be al lowed in the dance. The band for the evening is the "Puddin Basin Group". They have played at several Maas Brothers Fashion Shows and other area dances. Slides will be used for a psychedelic light show. The fun begins at 9 p.m., so everyone come in casual dress and remember shoes are out, socks are in. Apparently the issue centered around Goldstein's repeated use of a four-letter word for human waste. Conflicting rumors qu ic kly spread across campus Friday when Goldstein failed to show up for class. THE IDSTORY Department held a meeting at Goldstein's home Sunday and a letter supporting Goldstein was forwarded to Allen Monday. By Monday rumors had multiplied and news media got wind of the suspension . Allen, under questio ning, confirmed that Goldstein had been suspended. Contacted at home, Goldstein at first refused to comment, then granted The Oracle an interview Monday night. THE IDSTORY professor had been playing tennis and re turned home late for the in t erview. Dressed in shorts and a gray USF T-shirt, he paced back and forth as if giving a lecture . He began explaining how the situation had come about. He gave the theory of the course he was teaching saying that the history department hoped "the student would learn something more than dates, facts, names. HE SAID the purpose of the course was to help students "become familiar with the functions, meanings and motifs, the stuff of history if you will." Each member of the history department participates in the course by lecturing or conducting class discussions or both. Idea is to bring in an individual view in the course. He pointed at the dining room table. "I sat d own at this table for six days and mulled over and thought over this lee ture. It was hard to develop the scheme of design and when I had finished I knew it as an entity." "EVEN THOUGH a s t udent doesn't understand a point I make, at least he can come to me, give me hell and then say, 'Please support what you said.' Intellectually I can under stand discretion , prudence and wisdom. But where this vio lates the heart, then I don't understand them. " Tuesday afternoon Goldstein went to WUSF Channel 16 tele vision studios in the basement of the library for taping of a ular weekly program called "Quest." Goldstei n arrived at the stud i o flanked by students and fac ulty members and newsmen. WHILE GOLDSTEIN was taping the television program, (Pelase See GOLDSTEIN, Page 5) HAPPY IN CRISIS • . • Dr. Goldstein Aegean Wins First Class ACP Rating The 1967 Aegean, USF' s yearbook, won a first class rating from the Associate Col legiate Press (ACP) of the University of Minnesota last week. The Aegean came with in 50 points of an All American rating. Last year's editor was Sam Niccio Jr., B.A. '67. This year the Aegean managing editor is Leonard Kennia. A few copies of the 1967 Ae gean are still available in 223 university center. Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, director of campus publications, said. They are unclaimed reserva tions of last year's book. Reservations are now being accepted for the 1968 year book in CTR 223. No year books will be sold without a reservation. Dial 619 QUESTION: Why isn't the nacontrol being planned for the tatorium open for recreational area around Fontana Hall and swimming? at the intersection of Fletcher ANSWER: Dr. Richard BowAvenue, USF property, and ers, director of physical educaFon tana Hall? tion, said that as long as the ANSWER: Donald Cockerill, Argos pool is open and not operpatrolman, said that the county ating to capacity, there is no has been notified of this prob need to open a second pool. lem but no action has been "It's also a matter of money, taken as yet. the problem of staff ing and su--------pervision," he said. Bowers explained that the natato rium is Proficiency be ing utilized for the sw i mming classes, the swimming team, and for the administering of t he swimming proficiency test. QUESTION: Why are dances and concerts being held on the gym floor which is unprotected? ANSWER: Fred Jenkins, Uni versity Center program adviser, said that dances will no lon ger be held in the gym unless they are so ck hops, as the floor was being damaged. QUESTION: Why was parkil;tg lot 12 by Delta Hall changed to a staff lot from a resident lot? Now it is usually only hall full. ANSWER: Monday, Oct. 9, the south half of the lot was re opened to reside nts, said James D. Garner, superintendent of se curity. He also said that the curbs reserved for staff should be specifically designated as such in the near future. QUESTION: Are the apart ments next to Fontana being used for residences? ANSWER: The University Foundation owned University Apartments are being used for some faculty offices, and of fices, class es, and residences for the High School Equivalency Program. Nine apartments are being rented as residences. Q UESTION: Is any traffic Tests Given Oct. 18-19 Registration for physical education pro fi ciency tes t s will close Tuesday. Tests will be conducted Wednesday and Thursday, for swimming, arch ery, fencing, bowling, basketball, golf and tennis. T h e swimming skill test will be held in the Natatorium from 1 :30 to 3 p.m. Wednes day. Students may dress in the Gymnasium locker room or in a residence hall. Each student must furnish his own towel and present his ID card at the Natato r ium. No written test is required. Archery, fencing and bowling written tests will be conducted in the P h ysical Education Building (PED 104) fro m 7:30 to 8:30p. m . Wednes day. Basketball, golf and tennis written tests will be held 7 :30 to 8:30 in PED 104 Oct. 19. Students will be required to take a motor skill proficiency upon successful completion of the written test. .\


• 2 TH E ORACLE-October 11. 1 9 6 7,U. of S. F lor ida Riverfront Site 0 :RI'\..CLE CLASSIFIED ADSI For --""'. . . -. USF Be-In CLASSIFIED TIRED OF TRYI:\fG TO CRAM ADVERTISING RATES A TREE INTO YOUR CAR? We One time only: deliver cheerfully in a speciallY S line ----------------built truck which protects pants. -Each aclditionalline --.15 Visit our newly landscaped nur Repeated: sery. We have all annuals ready 2 to -1 issues ---------.45 .. # to plant. Maggie Ann ' s Nursery, !\lore than 4 issues -----.-!Oi< on Fowler near 56th. 988-3151. •Per 3 lines Best dressed cars wear a USF 9 A.;\I . .l\londay Deadline License Tag in the proper place Room Ctr. 22-l Ctr. Ext. 620, 618 on the front bumper. Make your Pardon us for intruding. BUT car a best dressed in town . On haven't you sold that car yet? sale at Bookstore for $1.00. Still trying to find a baby sitter 7. HELP WANTE D gr a ride? 15,000 people will read -your ad in th e Oracle today.HELP WANTED: Sales Oppor1. AUTOMOTIVE tunity for right person. Good pay. 10 hours per week, Gas AI-169 Chevy Convertible, 348 lowance. Apply in person ou. in-300 HP Engine. 4-speed ORACLE OUice CTR 224 or call transmission. New top, clu tch, Ext. 620 2-4 PM thru brakes, ignition system with Fri day. Mallory coil & distributer. Have you ever doubted your cent valve job. Contact Mark ability to distinguish colors? Carlson , Room 631, Fontana Free color vision test to assess Hall. ' subjects for psychological ex'55 Packard, very good engine, periment. Call Ext. 491 during Good upholstery and exterior. schoo l hours or 932-3889 after 6 Torsion level suspension. New p.m. muffler and tailpipe. Automatic 13. MISCELLANEOUS Transmission. Power Steering & WANTED IMMEDIATELY brakes. Radio. Front & Rear Limi ted number of students to speakers. Heater and many join U1e University Center Proother accessories. Second owner. gram Committee. App ly now in $350. 932-3222. CTR Lobby or in CTR 156E . ll)63 LeMans convert. Price $69:5. AREN'T YOU GLAD YOU 935-7409 after 6 p.m. DIALED EXT. 400? DON'T 1964 HONDA l50c c. Low YOU WISH EVERYONE DID ? age & clean. $185. CHROME Tutorial: Private lessons in PLATED 6 or 12 volt self con Modern Mathematics. Anna tained transistor car or cycle Belle, B.S., Wayne State '51, radio. $22.50. BUICK V-6 h ig h 935-0714. lift rockerarm set $12.50. TAPE You leave them, we love them at RECORDER Battery or 110volt the ABC DAY NURSERY, 12000 with all accessories. $40. Call Nebraska Ave. P h. 933-1416. 238-2122. Only three people can jam in 3. FOR RENT front of a bulletin board but 15,000 will read your ad in the Ora-One room with private bath. cle. Telephone today. CTR . 224, in ext. 620. Immaculate, spacious room adult quiet n ew home. Male facToo stubborn to tell her you ulty or older, full-time student. sorry? Let the Oracle do it for Temple Park Estates, 839-1636. you. Ctr. 224, Ext. 620. USF Hosts Culturally Deprived Meetings are being held by th e National D efense Educa tion Act Institute for the culturally disadvantaged on the USF campus. They began Sept. 16, and will end May 25, 1968. Represen tatives from 10 Hillsborough County sch ool s in disadvantaged areas are attending. The major objective, ac cording to Marvin Gold, insti tute director "will be to in crease number of qu a lified practicum su pervi s ory person nel to accommodate the ever increasing number of students Psych Club Makes Plans For Year National Honor Society of Psychology was Friday, Sep t. 19. President George Stric kland introd uced David Clement, the club's adviser, who spoke on various aspects of the recently chartered club. Plans were made to orga nize a collection of graduate catalogs which will be used by USF's undergraduate stu d ents . These catalogs were obtained when club members wrote to the psychology de partments of this co untry's. top hund red Universities re questing graduate school in formation. being prepared as teachers for the young potentially handicapped student. This program was funded by the Federal Government in Sep tember. MAJOR emphasis of these meetings will be placed on aiding the prospective practi cum supervisory to under stand the University Program to prepate these teachers of the potenfially handicapped. "The areas of concern," stated Dr. Gold, "are the young child, his en vironmen prob. lems, counteraction of prob I ems and 1eacltingtowards his strengths. At these meetings, rep resentative s will participate in lectures, panel discussions, individual research and sub mit reports ttlthe group. Dr. Robert Weatherford is associ ate director of the institute. The 10 .Hillsborough Schools were selected on: diver s ity of disadvantaged population; past demonstration of willing ness to try new approaches in working with their students; a desire to aid USF in prepar ing teacher s o f the potentially handicapped by serving as su pervisors of student teachers. THE IMMEDIATE a n d lon g-ra ng e g oals of this pro gram, said Dr. Gold, "a reduction of the number of in dividual s in need of special resources a nd a resultan t con servation of human resources. The delegates will also h ave a group of six consultants to work with during the year. Graffitti Comes To USF "Mary Poppins is a junkie!" This startling revelation is an example of modern graffitti -a pictograph scratched on a wall or holder. Graffitti was man's first written form of communication . Cavemen sketched daily events on the walls of th ir caves . T:te graffitti of Pompei supplied the world with the oldest complete alphabet of the clas s ical Greeks and Latins. Since ancient times, it has evolved to the cryptic messages now .seen on sub way walls and teachers' bulletin boards . The bulletin board of Robert O'Hara, associate professor of English, offers and encourages the writing of modern graffit ti. USF students have offere d these gems of creativi ty; "Socrates eats hem l ock," "Lady Bird is a teeny bopper,'' and appro priately "All's well that ends." B y MARGIE S I S K Staff Write r Last week a USF student, Harold R. Hooks, went to Tal lahassee to present Gov. Claude Kirk a petition to re duce the traffic fines at the University. The fines were set by the Board of Regents and there fore Hook s , a student, also formally sent a letter of pro test to that body. Hooks requested a formal hearing before the Florida Board of Regents to present a grievance against the Board and USF. The grievanae was based on tlie "raising of the parking fines ' .and the manner of as sessinj; fines," according to a letter Hooks presented to the Student Association (SA), USF Pres. John S. Allen and the Board of Regents. "The Executive Board of th . e Student Association of the University of South Florida, heard the petitioner, (refer ring to Hooks) and supports his effor t s in this matter," ac cording t o John Hogue, SA president. Hogue also said that anoth er letter was being sent to Pres. Allen in which the SA "encouraged the University Traffic and Parking Commit tee and the president to recon sider the schedule of traffic and parking fines in an effort to handle this situation at the University level." The SA noted that the "present assessment structure was in deference to the rec ommended structure supplied by the SA legislative body on March 2 , 1967, Trimester II." 't.!ooks had circulated a peti tion amongst the students stating, "I, the undersigned, protest the new schedule of p a rking fine s imposed on the campu s of the University of South Florida. The fine s are $2 for the first violation, $5 for the s econd and $10 for the third, computed within one year after the first violation. "I f eel these fines and tabl e of escalations are unreason able and unnecessary. I ask the Governor of the State of Florida to intercede on my be half to bring about a more reasonable sch e dule of fines." Over 2 ,000 signed the peti -Air Force Sets Recruit i ng Day s The United States Air Force recruiting team will be on the USF campus Oct. 2425. They will have a table on the first floor of the U niv e rsity Center from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Women' s and m en's branch es will be represented. Sever a l officer training programs are availa bl e in the USAF. J Penalties Are Stiff For Possession '-i Of Alcoholic Beveratrl'al9m.eJsus ti ce0of n th e P ceaca e C m our p t m ' UHSills(EDITOR'S N OTE: Th e following is an official statem ent by the Dean of_ Men and borough County., and a 12th s tood trial for Dean of Women regarding po ssess ion or use "contrib utin g to th e d e linquency of rl of alcoholic beverage s .) minor" in coonection with one o f these ' The office s of the D ean of M e n and Dean cases. di scip linary action folo f Women would lik e to impres s o n the stu lowed each case. dents the s eriousness of the state statu tes The penalty for s u ch violations is fine or and Univer s ity standards in regard to alco imprisonment. The v i ola tions can be a lj holic beverages. handicap in emp loyment, the Arm e d Se rDuring th e pas t year , there were num ervices, s tudy a nd gen eral occupaous viol a tions of the s e regulations. Three tiona! advance m e nt. f studen t s were f ound in poss e ss ion of alco hol ic beverages a nd were placed on d is cipli n ary probation . Eleven stud ents arrested for " possession of alcoho li c beverages by a minor" s tood The Un ivers i t y will view suc h violations of standards as seri ous que s tion s which may make i t impo ssi bl e for a student to continue membership in the Univel'lity. ff . t:':"T . Gessman Honored 1\frs . A lbert 1\1. Gessman BAiml res t he BonC..f!l Award f Jt' Teachln i Excellence r eceived b y her hu s ban!l , Dr. Alber t M . Gessman, just &Iter the H onorJ C on v ocation . Photo by Preston Schult Lambda Hall Trophy Repre s entatives of Lambda B a ll d isp lay the punch b o w l a w a r d h a ll resid e n t$ were p rese n te d d u ring the Honors Con vocation IMt week. St ud en t s are Ed Reisinger (left), and Jerry C h e a t ham . Gessman Receives Award Dr. Albert M . Gessman , professor and chairman of classics and linguistics, received USF's first annual award for teaching excellence at Honors Convocation last week. Lambda Hall and Gamma Hall were awarded the President's Awards to men's and women's residence halls for academic achievement. A slim crowd attended the convocation. Some observ ers indicated that a student rally scheduled simultaneosuly to protest suspension of Dr. Robert A. Goldstein may have contributed to the small turnout at the convocation . Gold Key Honor Society Pres. Dale Morgan presented the award to Gessman. The teaching award is sponsored by Gold Key and Athenaeum, USF's women's hono r s o ci ety. Gessman was chosen for the award by a vote of all USF's honor students. Gessma n was named to the faculty here in Septem ber 1961 as associate professor and chairman of classics and l i n g u istics. He was promoted to full professor last year. Gessman is a native of Vienna, Austria and received a BA degree from Amerling State College in Vienna in 1935. He received a master's degree from Charles Univer sity in Prague and a Ph. D. from Rulf University in Vien na. Gessman taught at the Business Administration Col lege and the Modern Language Institute in Czechoslova kia and Talladega College in Alabama. He also served in the lfesearch office of the U.S. Army in A ustria and Germany from 1950 until1954. He is editor of USF's Language Quarterly and is a member of the Linguistic Society of America, National Geographic Society, Alabama Anthropological Society and The Czechoslovak Society for Arts and Sciences. Five names were inadvertantly omitted from the list of hohor students cited at Convocation. The student included Rose A. Goodall, Richrd D . Robinson, Ronald B. Robinson, Robert M. Thompson. Studies Misun ders tood MEET YOUR FRI ENDS OFF iij CAMP.US THE CAMPUS H E L PERS (Bo & AI) :l'tiARY CAR SON Staff Wr iter "One of the most commonly misunderstood academic fea tures at USF is taking a course by ind epandent study," according to Dr. Do nald R . Harkness, associate professor of American Idea. He suc ceeds Dr. Paul Givens, as co ordinator of the independent study program. Harkness stated, "A com mon misconception of inde pendent study is that it is a way to get out of cl ass work. On the contrary, it is intended to give the student an oppor tunity to get more out of the subject by putting more into it." Another academic fea ture, credit by examination, is sometimes misinterp r eted a s an independent study pro gram. Although only 15 utudents See Adv ise r s Now For Quarte r II Students in the College of Basic Studies who are ma joring in b i o 1 o g y, pre professional biology and other rela ted a reas must see an ad viser befor Nov. 24 to sched ule courses for Quarter II. Adviser s may be seen in Lif 202 A during the f ollowing hours: 10-12, 1-3 Mondays and Fridays; 9 1 2 , 1 3 Tuesdays and Thursd ays; 10-12, 1 2 F ri days. have signed up for indepen dent s tudy thus far this quar ter, Harknes s reports that usually 50 students are under the program each session. STUD ENTS interested in the program must contact the instructor of the course and complete a written contract, specifying the requirements to be completed by the student tests, periodic class atten d ance, term papers, etc. Doctor Harkness explained that another important point which needs clarifying is that unless the individual college has the option, a profes sor can make his own deci s ion concerning indep e ndent study because 1one stu dent's program IS an extra tas k on the professor. The stu dent mus t als o be e nrolled in a regular class section. Priscilla Manarino a n d Kathryn Firebaugh, b o t h 4EDE, are meeting with Dr. Charles Engel each week in preparation for a proje c t in EDE 415 under th e indepen dent s tudy program. Priscilla and Kathryn fin d indep e ndent study an advan tage because they can gradu ate earlier (in March) by carrying 21 hours this quar ter. CANDY DORSEY, 2CB, kept up much better last tri meste r when s he took CB 202 by independent study . Candy found the independent study most successful because, "A student takes the entire bur den upon himself for turning in an assignment. When you start under a written con tract, you know what is ex pected of you, and it is much less confusing." Harkness see s the only dis advantage of the independent study program, which has been a university policy since t he beginning of USF, is that, "A student is ou hi s own: he mus t be self-starting and self -succeeding." The advantages are multi ple. Dr. Harkness stated, "Under independent study, a s tudent can program his time to s tuit himself. He c a n a lso do s omething he would origi nally not have time for." United Fund Campaign O n Its Way The USF Inte r -f r a ternity Council is s pon s oring a dual purpose money raising cam paign for the United Fund. T h e campai g n involves stu dent s, faculty and staff and will las t until November. AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST. Right Next to USF PHONE 935-4873. We Can Handle A Large or Small Account F ood Change s Agr ee d "We'll divid e the campus and assign each fraternity a do rmitory,'' s t a ted Mik e Stew art, vice-president of IFC. Sororities will help the IFC with the women's dormitories. -But, b e sure keep (Continued From Page I) Eay King, director of Univer sity housin g, d enied th e l atter charge, and said the others were possible . KING SAID he talked with the Alpha grou p last Friday and agreed to changes in the Argos cafeteria menu after a documented li s tin g of requests is presented to him by the Alpha group this week. H e t ermed the conversation with the group " c onstruc tive." The s tuden ts are Past ernak, Andy Tobin, Mike Woodward, Arne Ruth, and Charles Ball. All li ve on Alpha One W est. King said all plates, ute n s il s , and trays w e r e already being inspe c ted for cleanli ness by cafe teria personnel, and that the number o f f ried foods will b e reduced. Plate and silver war e ins pection was asked by the Alph a Hall group. KING AND Pasternak said they agreed to th ese oth e r changes: "' A subs titution preference s u rvey will b e taken and th e resu lts used to formulate a new subs ti t ution policy. "' Moore b isc uit s will be cooked. your money in your "' Hot cereal will b e served on c old mornings for those who want i t. "' Alt e rnatin g juices will be served at every m eal. The other facet of the cam paign will be to have c olle c tion points in all classroom buildings. These c oll ectio n points will be in all lobbies and caf e teri as. OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT TODAY "' Ice cream will be served occa si on a lly . The substitution p o I i c y under whi c h on e item may b e taken instead of a nother, as its menu equ ival e nt, ha s be en und e r fire by both Andros and "The collection points will be open all day,'' said S t e w art. EXCHANGE BANK OF E NP

• THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Floricla-J 1 til WEDNESDAY. OGI'.ll, 1967 I Bretta Blessed By Pope Debaters Must Attend Bulletin Board Notices should be sent direct to Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Thursday for Inclusion the followlnll Wednesday . Official Notices STUDENTS In the College of Basic Studies majoring in Blology, Pre Profess i onal and other related areas must see an adviser in L IF 202-A some time before Nov. 24 to schedule courses for Quarter II. Advisers are now avail able during the following hours: Mon days and Wednesdays, 10.12, 1; Tues days and Thursdays, 9. 1-3; and Fri days, 1().12, 1 p.m. CLASS DROPS without penalty: Frl day; with penalty alter Friday, (Del. 13). COOP STUDENTS on traini ng period must keep Co-op Office advised of any chan11e of address. Men also should keep Selective Service Board advised. FACULTY AND STAFF : All library books are to be returned before or dur lng the week of Oct. 16. Books circulal ed alter Sept. 1 may be renewed. OFFICE HOURS: The following of flees, previously open during the noon hour, are now closed from 12 to 1 p.m.: Vice President of Administrative Affairs, Office of the Business Manager, USF Foundation, Co-op Educati on (other limes by appeintmentJ. TELEPHONES: Effective Immediate ly, for Information or trouble with tele phones , University personnel should dial 110" (ext. 700 is no longer in use). The old QZ systMl for billing toll calls has been discontinued; if you have not done so, please forward memo to PhYsical Plant, OPM 100, Immediate ly, specifYing how many cards and numbers will be required. FACULTY Interested In participating ln educational research projects are In vlted to jo in the Tampa Bay Council tor Improv in g College Teaching. An In formational meeting will be today at 2 p.m., ENG. conference room 204. For further information, call Jack Rob i nson, ext. 562, James Swanson, ext. no, or AI Latina, ext. 673. 1961 AEGEAN reservations are beln!l accepted In the Office of Campus Pubh c:atlons, CTR 223. No books will be sold at d is tribution time In May. HOURS for Instructional Materials Center are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays; 9 a.m. to 4 p .m. Wednesdays and Fridays; 10 a.m. to 2 p . m . SaturdaYs. LIBRARY HOURS: Mondays through Fridays, 8 a.m. to 11 p .m.; Saturdays, 8 a . m . to 5 p.m. ; Sundays, I p .m. to 11 p.m. Same hours for Reserved Book Desks . Campus Date Book Time and room schedules of campus organizations meeting regularly are pasted In the University Center lobby. TODAY BREAKFAST : Student Organization, 7 a.m., CTR 248. ARMY Officer Selection Team, Lobby . WOMEN'S PERSPECTIVE, 10 a.m., CTR 252E. CAREER Lecture Series, 2 p.m., CHE 111. co.op Information Session, 2 p.m., ENG 3 . All students Including freshmen and transfer students welcome . FILM CLASSIC, "8112/' 8 p .m., BSA. THURSDAY BOOK FAIR: 10 a.m., CTR 255-6. ENDTAS Luncheon, 1 p . m., AND 109E, F . CAMPUS CRUSADE for Chr ist din• ner, 5 p.m., AND llOA. • HEALTH CENTER Movies, 5:30p. m . , CTR 251. • RA FILM : 5:30p.m., RAR 235. DINNER: American Chemic:al Soc ie ty, 6:30 p .m., CTR 252E, W. PANHELLENIC Executive Council, 6:30p.m .. CTR 216. FRIDAY MOVIE: "7 DaYs in May," 7:30 p . m •• FAH 101. SPEED DEFECT Ma(or Productions, t p .m., ENA . DANCE : United Fund, 9 p.m., CTR 248. SATURDAY NDEA lnstitue for Disadvantaged, 8 a.m .. CHE. COUNCIL: Upward Bound, 11 a .m., CTR 200. LUNCHEON: Upward Bound, 12:30 p .m., CTR 2A8. WIVES' LUNCHEON : College of Business, 12:30 p.m .• CTR 255-6. SOCCER: USF vs. FSU, 2 p . m . , HOme . MOVIE: "7 Days In May," 7:30 , FAH 101. SPEECH DEPT. major production , I p.m., ENA. UC DANCE: "Puddin' Basin Group," 9 p.m. , GYM . SUNDAY PANHELLENIC Coke Party, 2 p . m . , CTR 248. RECEPTION: Veterans Club , 2 p.m., CTR 255-6. UC RIVER RALLY, 2 p.m., USF River front . MOVIE: " 7 Days In May/' 2 p .m., 7:30p.m., FAH 101. MONDAY MEMBERSHIP DRIVE: Student for Peace, all day, Lobby. TUESDAY CREATIVE WRITINGt 7:30 p . m., CHE 204. PARLIAMENTARY Procedures, 7:30 p.m., CHE 106. RAPID READING t 7:30 p.m., CHE 104. PIANO In Pre School, 7:30 p.m., FAH 225. UNIVERSITY STRING QUARTET: . 1 :30 p.m., FAH 101. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18 WOMEN'S PERSPECTIVE: 10 a.m., CTR 252E. READER'S THEATRE Coffee House, 2 p.m . CTR 252E. CO..OP Information Session, 2 p . m . , ENG 3 . All students includ in g freshmen end transfer students welcome. CHAMBER MUSIC SERIESt 8 :30 p . m . , FAH 101. EXHIBITS: Goya, Los Proverblos, Teaching Gallery, to Oct . 30: Fac:ully exhibition of painting, sculpture, pots and prints, L ibrary Gallery, to Oct. 27; Bryn Manley, one-man show, Theatre Gallery, to Oct. 3 1; Underground '67, contemporary American art, Center 108, to Oct. 18. I Placement Services The organizations listed below will be Interviewing on campus on the dates In dlcaled. ChecK w it h Placement ADM 280, for interview locations and to schedule appointments to Interview. For complete descriptions and further lnfor matlon, see the Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 2881. M_ONDAY, OCT. 23 FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COM MISSION (FCC): research, operati onal & engr mgt.; electrical engr. Vitro vlces: engr (ME,EEJ and test engr ; engr (ME & EEl. Maas Brothers: exe cutive development prpgram; all areas of bus adm. Connecticut Mutual Lila In surance Co: various types of positions available; bus adm, lib arts. J . P. Stevens and Co: Internal auditor pro grammer trainee, acctg, math (or matt> aptitude). USAF Auditor General Re cruiter: Aud ltor-AF, auditor general; acclg. I ! f-i I] TUESDAY, OCT. 24 H11sklns & Sells: accts; acctg. Engl neer Topograp'h Labs, Fl. Belvoir, Va.; engr, physicists, math (tech); engr, physics, math. Corps of Engineers Dept. of the Army: engr; engr (all dis clpllnes). Prentice Hall: field reprs; all fields. United Gas <..orp: engr; engr. Hendry County Schools: elem. teach G ers; elem ed. (2 p .m.). m WEDNESDAY, OCT . 25 u .s. Steel Corp: mgmt trainees for M eng; engr. Burroughs-Wellcome and co: pharmaceutical sales: all fields . Tampa Electric Co: en9r: engr. Internal Reve. nue Service ORSJ: IR agent; special .j agent, rev offr, tax technician; bus adm, adm majors. Milligan & 1 . Burke: accts; acctg. Tennessee East man Company: s1atistics R&D, sales , engr; econ, chem, engr. THURSDAY, OCT. 26 EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the conclusion of a series by USF freshman Bretta Gibbs, who went on a study trip to Florence, Italy last spring. This week she d::::;cribes the other places in Europe she visited. I Silent a week in the " Eter nal City" Rome. I visited the Christian and Pagan tern ples, the Roman Forum, the Colosseum, the Christian Ca tacombs, the Vatican and St. Peter's Cathedral. I had an audience with the Pope and was blessed. ly is influential in all phases of the individual's life. The Bana family took me in as one of their own and I felt right at home . They took me to visit Lake Como. I was al s o honored with a visit to the small mountain village in which they were all born. But the highlight for me was the day they took me snow skiing. I went to Munich for the an nual Oktoberfest and to one of the old Jewish concentration camps Dachau. I had stud ied Of the horrors of this peri od in history but I had never really realized that they had happened so recently, or that people could really be so cruel. It was a real eye opener for me. I also visited with another Riccardo's parents kidded American Field Serivce s t u me a lot about my reluctance dent to Florida, Hedda Wolf. to speak Italian , and it be-She lives in Heidelberg, Gercame the household joke to ask, "Dove ' e il vino?" when I many . It is a quaint little town which is now centered was too quiet. It was a most enjoyable visit and I was arou nd a university. The stusorry to leave them . dents were very outgoing. Of course I went to the Trevi Fountain and threw in Switzerland had a 1 w a y s One of my favorite coun-my three coins, wishing for a been my ideal country . The tries was England. The people return to Rome. people were as friendly and were not cold and stiff, as I many "beat" characters. My room-mate and I took in as much of the night life as we could, and even managed to visit t he early morning (1 tG 5 a.m.) vegetable market that was filmed in the movie Irma La Douce. During Christmas vacation I visited the satellite countries and Russia. I stayed in Prague, Czechoslovakia; War saw, Poland; Moscow, Lenin grad and Kiev, Russia. and Budapest, Hungary. This was one of my most educational but scary trips. I feel I gained a wealth of information about myself and about people that I never would have gotten from books. h bl d h tr had been told . I found them to One Of my most memorable as ospita e an t e coun Y I don't regret giving up a ' d b t ' f 1 I h d be very friendly and anxious It 1 th S J e as eau 1 u as a Im year at USF -I'd do t't aga1n expenences m a Y was e . d I d t tr' t to help. I visited London, Oxfew days I visited with Ric1 dma e Lwo Jps do f ord c 0 11 e g e, Stratf ordany day. It was such a re-cardo Bana and his family. Kwl ter tan ' Ito tuclernte an on-Avon, Warwich, Banbarry warding experience, everyRiccardo was an American an ers ag. go os on a and Harwich. thing was so new and exc it Field Service exchange stumountain at night and almost ing, and I was so eager to dent to Avon Park, Florida, in didn't find my way down, but On Thanksgiving I spent the learn and to see. I gulped it only added to the awe and 1963-64. This was an especialentire day in the Louvre in down as much as I could as excitement of a wonderful Tennessee Eastman Company: stalls tics R&D, sales engr; econ, chem engr. Procter & Gamble, Distributing Co. '' sales, mktg, adv, res, prod; all fields. Buckeye Cellulose Corporation: mgmt, R&D, engr; engr. Naval Ordnance Sla lion : science and engr; chem, physics, engr. Civil Aeronautics Board (CABJ: liUdltor, accts, economists, transp analy5t; acctg, econ, transportation. Hen dry County Schools: secondary teach ers; secondary ed (all areas). ly rewarding visit because it Paris studying famous paint fast as I could, but I wonde r ,, gave me the chance to see a trip. ings . Paris was just as if I'll ever be able to "unload" r real Italian home. The Italian Germany had never held wonderful and gay as I had and share all I saw and expe U FRIDAY, OCT. 27 Ford Motor Co: various positions available; bus adm majors. (Note: Ford Motor Co. will Interview engineerIng majors on Friday, Nov. 10, 1967. ) J,C, Penney Co: mgt trainees, accts; bus adm. lib arts, acctg. Arthur Ander son: accls; acctg. s. Bryan Jennings School-Orange Park, Fla., Jacksonville area: elem teachers; elem ed. f;! family is extremely close-kni t much attraction for me, but expected. We stayed in the rienced. It was almost too r: and has strong ties. The fami its charm soon won my heart. Sorbonne area where we met wonderful for words! C . -Wf%1W:ft$$$X :tlf !WP1$M%t$1$t'W .. .;.z-tMMW&-.. M:-$%{:-:it%5Jl.: WJ(!;t mt iit-t 4 _iljl Meetings "All students who plan to debate should have attended the Monday night meetings by the end of t h is month," said debate coach, Bess C. Know les. The meetings are in ENG. 206 at 7 p.m. every week. • The prospective debaters have their mater i al and bi bliographles, have chosen partners and have begun de bating each other. This will determine the team. "One requirement is that all debaters be ab l e to affirm ne gatj.vely or affirmativel y," said coach Knowl es. USF de bate team will take nine trips this year with a total of 26 slots available. This y e ar's nat i onal debate topi c , set by the Nat ional U ni versity Education Association, will be, " Resolved, The Fed eral Government should guar antee a minimum annual cash income to all citizens." The schedule f o r debate tournaments in Quarter I is: Nov. 2 to 4 against Emory ; Nov. 24 t o 26 agains t George town Invitational. The events will be out of town. Co-Op Placement Students interested In Cooperative Edu cation training assignments for the sec end quarter, Dec . 26-March 22, should apply In ENG 37 at the earliest dale possible . These are paid training as s lgnments, open to majors Of all disci pllnes. where students are placed in their areas of professional Interest. Foundation Drive To Raise Money CREATION? New listi ngs for second quarter open lngs are posted on bu llelln boards In Argos Center, University Center, Ad ministration Building, Chemistry Build ing and near the Co-op Office in the Engineering Building. Among current listings are the tol lowing: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AREAS Accounting: C en Ira 1 Intelligence Agency , Washington, D .C.; Defense Supply Agency, Philadelphia, Pa. ; First Federal Savings & Loan Assoc i ation, St. Petersburg; F irst National Bank, Tampa; Forida Power & Light Compa ny, St. Petersburg; Gulf Power Corporation, Pensacola; Honeywell, St. Pe tersburg; International Revenue Ser vice , Jacksonville and Tampa, and Wash)nglon, D.C . ; International Miner als and Chemical Corp., Bartow; M . A. Montenegro S. Company, C P A's, Tampa; Marine Bank & Trust Co., Tampa; Marine Data Center, Tampa; Martin Co., Orlando, Fla.; NASA Kennedy Space Center, Cape Kennedy; NASA-Marshall Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala. ; Northside Bank, Tampa, Fla.; Pinellas County Board of Public Instruction , Clearwater; Radio Frequency Devices , Inc., Tampa; Smith. Braley & Johnson, CPA 's, Tampa; Tampa Electric Co., Tampa; Tornwall, Lang S. !Lee, CPA's, St. Pe tersburg; u .s. Army Missile Command, Huntsville, Ala.: u.s. Department of Agriculture, Atlanta, Ga.; U.S. Depart ment of Commerce. Washington, D .C. ; u.s. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville; u.s. Naval Training Device Center, Orlando; Uni versitY of South Florida, Tampa. Economics: General Services Admin lstration, Washington, D.C. ; NASA Kennedy Space Center, Cape Kennedy Finance: First Federal Savings & loan Association, St. Petersburg; First National Bank, Tampa; General &er vices Administration, Washington, D . C.; Marine Bank & Trust Company, Tampa; Northside Bank, Tampa. Management: Aetna Life Insurance Co., Tampa; All Slate, St. Petersburg; Boe i ng, New Orleans, La.; Bak i ng Co., Tampa; First Natidnal Ba nk, Tllmpe; Florida Power Corpora lion, St. Petersburg; Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, M ic h.; General Services Ad ministration, Washington, D . C . ; General Telephone Co., Tampa; Gulf Life lnsur anoe Co. , Jacksonville; Honeywell, 51. Petersb!Jrg. International Minerals S. Chemical Corp.. Bartow ; Lockheed Georgia Co. , Mariella, Ga.; Major League Bowling & Recreation, In c .• Fort Lauderdale; Marine Bank & Trust Co., Tllmpa; Martin Co., Orlando; NASA-Kennedy Space Center, Cape Ken nedy; NASA-Marshall Space Flight Cen ter, Huntsv ille, Ala.; Sheraton Out rigger Inn, St. Petersburg. Supermar kets General Corporation, various loca llons In New Jersey; Tennessee Valley Authority, Knoxv ill'l!, Tenn.; U . S. Army Missile Command, Huntsv il le, Ala.; U.S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville; u.s . Office of Education, Washington, D.C. Marketing: All State, St. Petersburg; Continental Baking Co., Tampa; Gen eral Services Administration Wash ing ton, D.C.; Gulf Life Insurance Co., Jacksonville; Manhattan Shirt Co., Paterson, N.J.; Supermarkets General Corperation, various locations In New Jersey, ENGINEERING AREAS Aerospace Engineering: BoeIng, Huntsville, Ala . ; General Electric, The USF Foundation voted unanimously to sponsor a $50,-000 money raising campaign for student financial aids in the Tampa bay area. The campaign is scheduled be tween mid November and the end of the year. The luncheon meeting was Oct. 2 in the president ' s din ing room. At the meeting, Kermit J. Silverwood, director of finan cial aids, pointed out that about "400 students will not be able to get aid this year be cause of a lack of funds." He explained that "The needs o f the students are so great , that the student would have to get four types of aid just to re main in college." "LAST YEAR," he stated, "5,000 students received some type of aid." This would mean in Silverwood's words, that the administration would have to "get some other means of raising funds." The fund raising project for 1967-68 will be an attempt to raise $50,000 and match it with half-a-million dollars in National Defense Education Act loans. This will be a re volving fund. Robert Black, USF founda tion president, told the foun da t ions members that "it takes a foundation member to open the door." By this he added that it meant, "talk ing to contemporaries and friends." A LIST OF names will be drawn up by the foundation member and it will be used by Bl ac k in soliciting pledges and donations. USF President John S. Allen stated at the end of the meeting that, "it's always a pleasure to receive help from the foundation." 'ASGW' Now Blossoming Into Solid Organization By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor It's the season for the American Society of Girl Watchers (ASGW) to blossom on campus . They issued these gllidelinf!s for followers of their philosophy: Don't ogle. -When passing a girl Apollo Support Dept., Cape Canaveral; NASA-Lang ley Research Center, Hamp ton, Va.; NASA-Wallops Statio n , Wal lops Island, Va. : Nava l Ship Researcl\ & Developmen t Center, Washington, D . C.; U.S. Naval T r ain in g Device Cen fer, Orlando; Warner Robins Air F-orce Base, Macon, Ga. Additional employers seekin g c o-o p students in the fie l d of enginee ri ng will be listed next week and at a later dale those seeking education majors. The two previous Issues of The Oracle car ried a listing tor in libe ral arts. going the same direction, don ' t turn the head around and stare. Don't use binoculars (ex cept at races) . -DON'T WHISTLE, pinch, whisper or commit any other overt a ct. Maintain eye-ball control at all times. Although the s e guidelines would help almost any male with girl-watching intentions, FOR MORE information, I went to the Coffee Shop fa mous for its Girl Wat c hers. The group agreed that there was no general technique, but that they had to judge each girl individually. "When I was younger I looked more at the f ace, but now I look over the entire girl," one philosophized. Photo b y Anthony ZapPone Pile Of Papers In the first issue of The Oracle, an insert appeared on Student Government. Last week, members of the SA went through about 1 ,000 extra copies ordered by the SA to get the in sert out. Charlotte White, SA secretary, posed with the re mains strewn about the SA office in !university Center 218. , 0 R EVOLUTION? Don't Miss This 1-Hour Color Film Presentation 3:00P.M.-SUNDAY-OCT. 15 CURTIS HIXON CONVENT.ION HALL YBORROOM See and hear this subiect frankly discussed in this very interesting color film. There is no charge and all are invited to attend. . DAWN PUBLIC SERVICE PRODUCTION ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES Some of the men viewed the female form from top to bot tom, while others reversed the procedure and glanced bottom to top. Most of them went back to the particulars that interested them the most. for Seniors and Graduates in MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL, ELECTRICAL, CHEMICAL, CAMPUS Pratt& Whitney f:lircraft I All Equal Opporlllllft1 [mplo1tr CIVIL, MARINE, INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERI'NG, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY, METALLURGY, CERAMICS, MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS, COMPUTER SCIENCE, ENGINEERING SCIENCE, ENGINEERING MECHANICS I NTERVI EWS 'TUESDAY, OCT. 17 Appointments should be made in advance through your College Placement Office SPECIALISTS IN I'OWt:ll.,, POWEll FOIII'ROI'ULSIOM-POWIII FOil AUXILIARY SYSTEMS. CUIIIIINT UTILIZATIONS IMCLUDl AIRCRAFT, MIUIUS, SI'ACI; VlHICUS, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS. • ONE SERIOUS young man said that much of what he looked at depended on his prior experience. "I wouldn't call men girl watchers anymore," one said. "Now they are more girl size • her • uppers. For exam. ple , " he went on to explain, "there are leg men, face-men, body-men, and so on." Women are catching up, the men said. They are staring back, but in much more sub tle ways. "After all , " one fe male commented, "it's not considered lady-like to be caught staring at a male . " Several of the men argued th a t the female was becoming progressively more agressive, especially at USF. MEN TEND to watch new things rather than the old. "If I know a girl I look only at her face, because I already know what the rest looks like." Other things that attract the attention of the male viewers are a neat appear ance , whether or not a girl is smiling, if she looks energet ic, and the manner in which a girl walks. ) Compact 1 i11 costs less thn 440 &rand new to somt peoplt , hut w.t'lt Lun ptrl'.ctillt th• t.chn i q u a sine• we irw.nttd the srtel cord rad io! p r oc• e u ov.r 19 y•ors OSJO. High performance is tM ttason why wa co" guoran t ea• i t for .4l0,000 milts of tread wt a r l Gtt full g rip • • • lull traction tn all weather. Up to fewer punctvrts and up to sav inq s on gas cosh com. pared to standard convcntlonaiL Ask about th e ),rand tire lha t 's 19 ;rou c-U. Th• MICHELIN -x.• UDIAL ......._ __ MICHELIN X RADIAL (f 706 Twiggs St. 229-9379 I THE ORIGINAL RADIAL STEEL CORD TIRI Cypress at Dale Mabry 877-3922 • j I 9352 N. Florida Ave. 935-5460 ') as seen on the best dressed campus . • • In the lecture room, th e library or on a coke date you'll find lady Bug shirts and skirts are favorite 's! Sketched is just one of our many wide-track and tattersal cotton shirts, 5-13,$7. • • and its com panion A-line polyester/cotton skirt in navy, Ioden or brown, 3 -13, $12. Junior Sportswear, all stores except Gandy Blvd. 8Jtot/teM F1.0RlDA.


Editorials And 0RA..CLE Commentary 4-THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florida It Made Us Think The last several days have been hectic ones for the USF communi ty. The suspension of Associate Professor of History Robert A. Goldstein for his use of "inappro priate language in the classroom," the subsequent student demonstra tions and the extensive TV and press coverage have left the Uni versity reeling from unaccustomed controversy. In our first editorial this quar ter, we stated that The Oracle will strive to bring to light important aspects of all issues and clearly de fine for our readers our feeling on the important subjects of the day. In this case we do so with the obvious advantage of hindsight, for the newsmen are gone, Crescent Hill is once again deserted, and Dr. Goldstein is headed back for the classroom. SEVERAL DIPORTANT issues have emerged from the excitement and confusion. Foremost is the question of academic freedom. What methods may the teacher employ to stimulate his class? How far may he go? Just what is "inappropriate language?" In an effort to find out, mem bers of the editorial board of The Oracle listened carefully to the 32 minute tape recording of Gold stein's Idea of History lecture last week in the president's conference room. The Florida State Board of Regents manual says that a teach er must conduct his lesson with good taste in the classroom. While the bounds of good taste do not permit us to print the passages is question, these bounds may be stretched a bit to apply to Gold stein's "historical poetic" method of teaching. PHRASES WHICH might be shocking of crude in print or taken out of context often become mean ingful in the l ecture, where Gold stein's style and pers onality shape the phrase so that they contribute rather than detract from the pur pose of his lecture -to make the student think. Goldstein might have stepped beyond even these ex tended bounds, but if he did, the risk was his and he must assume the responsibility. One thing is cer tain, the lecture was thought pro voking. Pres. Allen certainly had the authoritY to suspend Goldstein, a fact which nobody really protested. But the suspension of a popular in structor with little explanation as to the cause was certain to bring an outcry on the campus and should have been anticipated. HAVING BEARD the tape of the lecture, we recognize the diffi culty of printing the specifics. But the dirth of information spouted rumors which snowballed as the week dragged on. We suggest that future cases with similar sensational aspects be settled more quickly. Although Pres. Allen said that Goldstein would get a hearing if he asked for one, the hearing was not given until almost a week after the lec ture. It was during this interval that the rumors and confusion grew. The press sweeped upon the campus during this time and added to the confusion by quoting certain uninformed sources. A hearing quickly following the sus pension would have eliminated much of this confusion. THE AFFAIR WAS not without its salutory effects. It kicked off some real soul-searching in the minds of the faculty and the stu dents. It demonstrated the loyalty of students to a man they consid ered an outstanding instructor. It provided some sparkle and excite ment. to what some consider to be an apathetic campus. The Goldstein case is now closed . Let's hope we learned something. Give It A Try This week, two students from Alpha Hall met with Ray King, di rector of hou s ing to di s cuss sub mitted grievan ces and requests. The week before, committees and groups were formed in support of Dr. Robert A. Gold s tein. This indi cates the readiness of some USF students to take up a cause and promote it. But all these and other past ac tions were outside the "official" channels, or the established proce dures set up for such "communica tion" by the University. Students who are asked why they do not use student g overnment facilities for thelr grievance s say the procedure is too slow and designed for delay, or that the a dministration has tight control over what the student gov ernment may do. Others say that student government is just ineffec tive. We think these conceptions are unfortunate. However, not all the blace can be placed on the stu dents in the government. If the channel s of student government are ineffectual, it is because they are r u sty from underu s e, foggy from abandonment, a nd perhaps .... Vol. 2 Oct. 11, 1697 No. 9 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Publlshecl avery Wednesday In the schoal ytar by the University af South F lor i da 4202 Fowler Avt. , Tampa, Flo., 33420 . s econd class postage paid 11 Tampa, Fla . , 33601, und e r Act cf Mar. 3, 1879. Print H BY The Time s Publishing Company, St. Peters burg. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) • • . ........... .•• •• 10c Mill subscriptions .•. .. . ...... .. S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and edited by students 11 fht University of south Florida . Editorial views herein an not necessary those of the USF admln Jstratlon. Offices: Unlvtrsltv Center 222, phone 911-4131! Publisher and General Maneger, ext . &18; News, ext. 61tJ Advertising, ext . &20. Deadlines: general news •nd ads, WedMsday for following WednesdayJ letters to ecii!DI', .s p .m., Thursdty; classifleds, 9 a . m. Monday . Stuart Thayer -------... -...•.... __ Editor Polly Weaver . ----------- • Managing Editor John Ctlderuzo -----___ Edito r ial Page E ditor Ltslll Ttylor .. --.. A ss istant Managing Editor Connie Halgley ..••. ............ .•• News Editor Mario Garcia -----..•.. A s sistant News Editor J"f Smith _ _ -----------. • . . Sports E ditor lUck Norcross ....... --------Fine Arts Editor Berbara Wright ----------Feature E ditor Robert D . Kelly _ ...... _ Alfverllsing Manager Rogtr Ahttrn _ _ _. -------Circulation Manager Prof . Wlllltr E . Grlsctl .......... General Manager Dr. Arthur M . S1nderson • --Publisher even undernourished. WE THINK student government channels are underused because the problems aren't big enough for a whole government to deal with. Yet it is these small problems that can be most easily solved through student government. Small groups of students who are on a hot issue aren't concerned with other prob lems, only the problem at hand. Their objective is to have their requests aired and they fight hard until they are met. If they work out side channels, and if they fail, there is always the giant adminis tration to blame. If they succeed, they say they succeeded where stu dent government failed. THE SMALL problems mean that separate and distinct represP.n tatives can deal with them, and it doesn't take the entire government or even an appeal to the govern ment to solve problems. It only takes (or should take) a phone call to one person who may have access to sources and information not available to the "ordinary" stu dent. On an individual-to-individual basis, the student government can be surprisingly effective, as witness the success of past SA food com mittees. We hope another is formed. But unfortunately, some \Seem to think only in terms of mas s collective action, which may be unworkable for a small problem, such as food s ervice, be it an ever s o sensitive area. Today' s leg i s lative elections will be empha s izing residence area representative s s ince the pres iden tial election i s unconte sted. No self-respectin g s tudent (or repre sentativ e ) " s ell s out to the admin i s tration" s o some of the represen tatiyes ele c t e d today may really want to help. ELECTED repre s entatives, let your con s tituen c y know who you are and how you may be reached. Be accessible. Your status as an elected repres entative i s far more conducive to fair hearing that the pi c ket s i g n, g iven the temper of the times. When s tud e nt s work as one p e r s on talking to another p e rson 04with connections," chan g e is much more likely. At least give it a try. Teaching Interns Said Unaffected By School Sanctions In Florida How much will the running educa tion battle between the teachers and the Kirk ad,ministration, and the subse quent sanctions, affect USF teaching inrerns? "Not much," according to Calvert Craig, director of student teaching and assistant professor of education, who was the guest speaker at the Oct. 1 meeting of the Student FEA. "The sanctions in no way affect the placement of interns by Florida institu tions," said Craig, quoting from a paper issued by the Hillsborough Coun-ty Education Association. Here is a list of the sanctions now in effect, which were imposed upon the State last June 3, by the FEA. A. Public censure of government of ficials who have failed to meet their responsibility to Florida P u b 1 i c Schools. B. National circulation of notice of conditions in Florida, which, in our opinion, causes this State to be an un satisfactory place to render public school service. C. National notice to business and industry describing our understanding of conditions in the State which brought on sanctions. D. Nationally circulated notice that individuals outside the State who ac cept employment in Florida public schools will be subject to charges of unethical conduct. E. State circulated notice that indi viduals not presently employed in the Florida public schools who accept em ployment will be subject to charges of unethical conduct. More specifically, just who do the sanctions affect? 1. The sanctions do not apply to in dividuals who are presently under con. tract either annual or continuing, in a Florida schools system. 2. The sanctions do not apply to per sonnel who are on leave from a Flori da School System. 3. The sanctions do not apply to teaching scholarship holders who grad uate from Florida institutions. (These individuals have a contract agreement NtW rACLJL1'( l..UC.K'{ it> EVEN G5T'(OU AN OfFICE', 1 ' OUR READERS WRITE with the State to teach in Florida.) 4. Individuals who had made specif ic commitments to accept employment in a Florida school system, either ver, bal or written, prior to June 5, 1967, may feel free to honor their agree ments. (Regarding teachers who have accepted positions with a county board prior to the effective date of the sanc tions, the term shall iJ:Je interprered to include an oral agreement where the county board has offered a job and a teacher has accepted it.) 5. The sanctions DO apply to all other indiv iduals. Anyone not listed in categories 1, 2, 3 and 4 who accepts employment in fl Florida schools sys tem will be inviolation of sanctions. (This includes current graduates of Florida institutions, teachers in Flori da presently unemployed, and all out of-state teachers.) 6. The sanctions in effect apply to all positions in all Florida county school systems and all public junior colleges. 7. The sanctions in no way affect the placement of interns by Florida in stitutions. 8. Effective June 5, individuals presently under contract may not ac cept employment in another Florida school system until sanctions are lift ed. 9. Individuals who feel that they have a hardship case in relation to sanctions may appeal their case to the Professional Rights and ResponsibiU ties Committee of the Florida Educa tion Association. 10. The principal, personnel officer and-or superintendent will be responsi ble for informing the prospective em ployee that the Florida public school system ls under a state of sanctions. Failure to do so is a violation of sane tions. 11. Charges of violation of sanctions will be placed either with the PR&R Committee of the FEA or the PR&R Commission of the NEA. 12. FEA will use all possible means to protect its members against repris als whioh result from support of FEA sanctions. Insurance Companies To Invest In Slums From THE ECONOMIST After all the talk, and all the skepti cism, about private enterprise coming to the rescue of the slums, the major life insurance companies have mount ed their white chargers. They have pledged themselves to invest $1-billion in rehousing the dwellers in the ghettoes and eventually in the com mercial and industrial development which will provide jobs. President Johnson had more than one reason when he welcomed this "historic" breakthrough. The initiative came from the com panies themselves who last January created a Life Insurance Committee on Urban Problems. Moreover, the an nouncement should help to persuade Congress to provide the full appropria tion for the Administration's rent sup plement plan. For poor people this pays the difference between 25 per cent of their income and rent which l I they have to pay to secure adequate housing. THE HOUSE OF Representatives has refused a single penny for the scheme. But it may think again when it realizes that the highly conservative life insurance industry proposes to put much of its initial lnveestment into projects whose tenants qualify for the subsidy. Indeed if the whole sum were to be used this way the Administration itself might be embarrassed; it has not even asked for enough money to pay for rent supplements on this scale. The life insurance companies would not have moved with a significent change in the rules on government in surance of mortgages. Early in August the federal housing authorities an nounced that mortgages would be in sured even In areas which are "econo mically unsound" and prone to riots, if the borrower himseU were credit worthy. This means that the insurance companies will be able to obtain gov-ernment mortgage insurance and hence will not be risking any of their shareholders' money in the slums. BUT NEITHER and this is to the companies' credit will they be ob C'h e s p ' , falning, in many cases, as high a re turn as they could secure elsewhere; a1rman ays arty on t exceed six per cent. Monopolize Student Go vernme1cornell Views EDITOR: As Chairman for the Students for Responsible Government (SRG), I feel it is my duty to offer a rebuttal to The Oracle editorial of Oct. 4. Those who attack SRG all use the same argument since we are the only political party now functioning, we will monopolize student govern ment and pus h anything and every thing through th a t we wish. This is not only fals e , it i s absurd. SRG does not function in the norm a l sense of a political party . Within SRG itself there are many viewpoints on any one subject as there are within the whole student body. The fact that members hip in SRG i s ope n to all full time students in this Un i versity elimi the po s si i blity of S RG function ing as a special inte rest group. We have no ax to grind. The only bond that ties the members of SRG together is a genuine interest in student gov ernment. THE SRG MEMBERS of the legisla ture vote as they please; they are never told what to vote for or a gain s t. I personally had three res olutions de feated by SRG members who felt that these resolutions were not in the b es t interest of the student body. Anyone who attends a meetin g of our s tuden t legislature will see th a t th e m embers of SRG do not function as a block. Each individual makes h is d eci sion a c cording to what h e f ee ls i s b es t for th e student body. SRG is not the big mon e y machine that The Oracle claim s. W e h a v e less than $900 th a t w e mus t use to c am paign for 49 candidates -2 7 runn ing in this election, and 22 r unnin g for th e legislature in the s pring. Th is allow s for an expenditure of b a rely $18 per candidate, and thi s does not ev e n in clude many of the mis cell a n eous e x pen ses we m a y incur b e tween no w and next S eptember. THIS MONEY has to las t for a year, so our bud get doe sn't allow for picnic s and d i nner s to buy vote s , as The Or a cle in ferred . W e are not a s rich a s many people seem to think, and since th e e lection rules allow each candidate to s pend $500, our allowance of $18 per c andid a t e seem s quite rea sona:bl e. One o f our m os t v o cal o ppon ents , Ri c hard Burton, who w a s a m e mb e r o f S RG who f a iled t o ge t the nom i n a tion from the convention, has spent nea rly f ' , $100 on his own relatively insignificant campaign. We have worked hard to make SRG what it is, and once again we have to defend it. Last year at this time we were criticized because we were "all greek." Now that the independents are the largest elem ent in SRG, we are criticized because we _are the only party. HOWEVER, we do think it is gross. ly unfair for a new spaper or an indi vidual to crucify 15 candidates for the legislature simply because they are members of the only political party on campus. These candidates should not be held res ponsible for a situation they had nothing to do with. We are not asking the s tudents to blindly support our candidates . We do not want the students to block vote either for or again s t us. We simply want the voters to choose the candidates according to their qualifications. JACK L. McGINNIS JR., Chairman Students For Responsible Government Academic Freedom In a recent is s ue of a popular mag. azine, Dr. I saac Azimov published an article containing an Interesting bit of p s y chology. He has noted that there are a number of cherished beliefs s h a r e d by a ll humanity. These beliefs provide a b a si s for emotional security in an in secure univers e. He asserts that almo s t all men beiieve at leas t one of the f ollowing and that to chal l enge their b e lief is to "invite a punch in the nose. " Among the s e beli efs are : There is a superior being who is interested in hu manity ; This superior being can be ca joled into helping people gain their ends ; Th ere is s ome form of afterlife whi c h ass ure s the r:ontinuation of the con s ciou s n ess ; There i s some quality which makes some individuals superi or to other s (for i n s tan c e Intellect) ; and there is a purpose to the universe. DR. GOLDSTEIN has constantly and with vi gor challenged beliefs of thi s type in his l ec tures . Dr. Goldstr:fin has r ece iv e d a figurative punch in the nose. L ets face the real issue. A small minor i ty of the students can ' t face an e x amination of th e ir b e li e fs . In a dras tic effort to p r eserve thei r security they have drummed up a side issue on which to han g the gadfly who would force them to think about their values. L It is what Dr. Goldstein says and not the words he uses to say it that is the heart of the present situation. When a professor is not allowed to challenge students to think, examine and doubt then academic freedom is definitely at stake. DENISE STRENGLEIN Gradua.te Teaching Assistant Mathematics Department Common Criminal? EDITOR: October 3, 1967: This is the campus, University of South Florida, Wednesday, September 27th, 7:20 a.m. Suspe c t enters Argos Cafeteria, well known dining establish ment of the campus elite. Suspect takes one warm glass orange juice, one cold serving scrambled eggs, two well-done (very) slices of bacon, two muffins, two pat s butter and two con tainers of jelly (one teaspoon each). Suspect shows food card to inspector, who, with keen insight, o bserves the tray and replies, "Only one jelly, honey . " This type criminal is common on the campus and is a constant threat to the wellare of the community. After all, is it not conceivable that if every one on the campus took two jellies (albeit they pass up the fruit to which they are entitled) that it would create a shortage of jelly, prices would be raised due to its scarcity and the Mighty Morrison Monopoly would be crippled to the point of b a nkruptcy . WARNING IS made to all citizens of the campus to be on the alert for criminals of this nature. All effort s must be made to secure his (or her) apprehension. He (or s he) is inde e d dangerous. I know . I work here -I'm a student. VIVIAN HOLLAND 3ED Hint To Faculty EDITOR: I wish that our faculty would bear this in mind : "A majority can never replace th e man . . . Just a s 100 fools do not make one wi s e m a n, an heroic decision i s not likely to come from 100 cowards." (Mien Kampf, Vol. I) TERENCE O'CONNOR 3CB L aw Enforcement By RICHARD ANTHONY Collegiate Press Service ITHACA, N.Y.-A special commis sion at Cornell University has recom mended that the university give up its law enforcement activities on campus, and restrict its disciplinary authority over students "solely to acts of mis conduct damaging to its (the universi ty's) educational objectives." Previously the university has helped local law-enforcement authori ties apprehend law breakers at Cor nell, particularly marijuana users. The commission's lengthy report, released today, also called for a great er student voice in disciplinary mat ters on campus-. NOW THAT the report ihas been made public, there will probably be several months of discussion and de bare on campus before faculty, admin istration and student groups put its recomm e ndations to a vote. There are already indications, however, that some parts of the report face tough sledding. On the question of marijuana, the commission found that "The behavior and attitudes accompanying student use o f marijuana" we r e damaging to the univ e r s ity's educational environ ment, and that there fore the university should h a ve regulations against the "possession, u s e or sale" of it. In the view of Da',!id Radin, editor of the "Cornell Daily Sun" such a mar ijuana policy would be in some ways a retrogression from the previous poli cies. "IT APPEARS TO ME," said Radin, "that the commission ap proached the issue with the idea that marijuana had to be kept off campus . " He added that the " Sun" would defi nitely come out against that part of the report. 'l'HE ADMINISTRATION'S aid to law authorities included allowing one state agent to pose as a student in order to investigate marijuana use on campus, and turning over names of students suspected of marijuana use to local authorities. Stud e nts were unhappy about tiiat poli c y . Many of the m also pr:otesred when the university tried to curtail the activities of an S.D.S. group that was recruiting students to go to New York and burn their draft cards.


-------------.......... /f Goldstein -Issues THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florida--5 1 By BRIAN BEEDHAM Foreign Editor Of The Economist. LONDON Israel's decision to start moving Jewish set tlers into occup ie d Arab territory is a victory for pessimists. It could well mean that the Israeli government has given up, at any rate for the time being, any hope of wrenching peace out of the Arab governments . Instead it JS once again placing its full faith on its own good defenses. To strengthen these defenses in the vulnerable occupied territories it has fallen back on the traditional , and effective, Israeli policy of establishing armed KIBBUTZIM at key posi tions. The new settlement will combine a dual purpose: first, to defend the area against possible sabotage; second, to establish the fact that , since the Arabs will not negotiate, Israel is pre pared t o s it it out. Plans for three new settlements were announced last week end, one in Syria, two on the West Bank of the Jordan. T he set tlement at Banias, on the Syrian high plateau, is already in process of being set up; the two in Jordan are to follow shortly. Ever since the Israelis conquered the Syrian heights at the very end of the six-day war in June they have made it pretty plain that they intend to stay there. THE TIMING chosen by the Israeli government to an nounce its new poli c y shows that it intends to enter the debate at the United Nations General Assembly in fighting spirit and not at all on the defensive . Attack, as :the Israeli pre-emptive strike in June proved so conclusively, is the best method of de fense . But it was hardly wise of the government to argue that the new settlements on the West Bank are justified since they are planned for sites that were Jewish villages before the 1948 Arab-Israeli war. If Israel is seeking to turn the clock back, the Arabs will evidently want to know what should happen to those parts of Israel that were Arab villages befor e the 1948 war. TACTICS AT the UN this fall are small beer compared with the chances of real peace one day . The Israeli government has been sharply divided on both short-term and long -term poli cy. There were those who clung to the high hopes that exhiler ated Israel in the first post -war days: that the scale of Israel's victory would bring the Arabs to trn!ir senses; that the con quered territory was an enormously effective bargaining coun ter for a real peace; that life on the West Bank would prove that Arabs and Israelis could live together profitably and ami cably. AND THEN there were the others who soon grew sceptical about the possibilities of bargaining for peace, who foresaw the present situation continuing indefinietly and urged policies that would lessen the dan gers of the greatly extended frontier, and put the administration of the occupied territories on a sounder, sterner and more lasting basis. Causes Debate (Continued from Page 1) students gathered on Crescent Hill to express their support for Dr. Goldstein . Richard Whitaker, Bob Polzer and Drew Hurley spoke to about 300 students. The students indicated that the rally was to support Gold stein's right to use whatever methods he deems necessary to get a point across in class, not to oppose the action by the ad ministration. Students and faculty members met Tuesday night to discuss the situation. THEY AGREED to buy an advertisement in a local daily newspaper to aid Goldstein. Students gathered again on Cresent Hill last Wednesday to further express their support of Goldstein. Alle n set the hearing late Thursday . Those who attended the hearing included Harris W. Dean, vice president for aca demic affairs; Russell M. Cooper, dean of the college of liberal arts; W illiam B. Cameron, associate dean of social sCiences; Robert B. Hilliard, chairman of the history department, along with Allen and Goldstein. New Telescope On Order For USF's Astronomers The Astronomy Department is awaiting the arrival of a power ful new telescope sched uled for delivery and installa tion late this year. The Schmidt Cassegrainian reflecting telescope , under construction by Tinsley In dustries, will be installed in the USF observatory, just north of the campus . Guatemal ' a Said 'Treasure House' Of Opportunity There is a centuries old Mayan culture within two hours of Florida's ultra modern Miami Beach. It is Guatemala, a "treasure house of opportunity" for students of Mayan culture, according to Harrison Covington. Several months ago Coving ton went to Guatemala to talk with their government about sending Mayan artifacts to USF on loan. He said he hopes for a "long term proj ect" with them. The new telescope will ob tain excellent views of the moon and planets but will be primarily an astronomical camera. That is, virtually all the scientific investigations conducted with it will involve photography raher than visual observations. The construction of the tele scope will enable it to cover a comparatively large sector of the sky in a single photo graph. It will have a 26-inch diameter primary mirror. Sidereal drive will allow the telescope to automatically follow the motion of stars across the sky. Dr. H. K. Eichhorn, l}ead of the Astrology Department, decided on this telescope pri marily for photography of stars to accurately determine relative positions in the sky. The observatory has three 12.! inch reflecting telescopes used for visual observations, as well as excellent measur ing equipment to be used to analyze photographs from the new telescope. Photo by Richard Smoot Goldstein Makes Point At News Conference last Week In face of t he steady intransigence of all Arab governments it is hard for anybody, Israeli or outsider, to argue that the Is raeli government is jeopardising its c han ces of a lasting peace with its ne ig hbors. If one listens to what the Arab leaders have been saying, such chances appear non-existent. So what is Is rael los ing by pushing ahead with its own traditional polici es of semi mmtary settleme n ts and harsh treatment of non cooperative Arabs? He now has a collection of abo ut 100 objects that were purchased on the trip. Th ey in clude about 50 wood ceremo nial masks, musical instru ments, and textiles, he said. LATE APPLICATIONS DESPITE WARNINGS AND YET one wonders. For .!>Omething had seemed to be going on behind the official Arab intransigence. Out of the bitterness and anger that pervaded the Arab world after its de fea t there had been emerging a current of feeling that it was time to call a halt to a war that could not, it seemed, 'be won. And this f e eling has been quietly expressed by Arabs who would never have spoken in such a way before the June fiasco. They recognised that nothing could be done officially yet. But they did not, as they might once have done, rule it out for ever. Israel's l eaders, with the day to day dangers rubbing at their elbows, were right to be sceptica l of this musch more rea sonable mood gaining gro und . But healthy scepticism should not preclude doing everyth ing humanly possible to encourage such a mood alon g. The point is that any policy helping to sub stantiate the Arab suspicion that the Israelis have deliberate expansionist ambitions is guaranteed to kill the mood stone dead . The establis hm ent of Jewish settlement s on Arab land may end by doing just that. Covington said he was par ticularly plea sed about a ma rimba he bought that is made from gourds. He said he hopes to expand the collection to ex hibit at public schools, along with many pictures taken on the trip. "Since USF is so close to this Mayan culture, we really should establish a research project there," he said . Some of the objects collected may b e seen Nov . 1 to 21. There will be two exhibits, one fea turing m asks and musical in strum ents in the Library and the other featuring textiles in the Theatre gallery. Blown up slides of the trip also will be on display . WHAT IS ITS SIGNIFICANCE? Beverly Basick, Dept. of Anthropology Arc hetypical. The ritual of th e Midnight Pudding Snack Is w e ll established in primitive societies. Since Shake A Pudd'n does not r e quire refrigeration, it l ends itself to use in dormitorie s ( s urely one of th e most primiti v e socie ties), th ereby fulfilling thi s ba s i c , instinc tu a l human drive at the precise moment it arises. Harry Holesome, Dept. of Health Education The American Dream come true. S hak eA Pudd'n combines healthful nutrition, bracing exerc ise and , a bov e all, Good Clean Fun. An essenti a l part of the Physica l Fitnes s Program. Sylvia Cimbill, Dept. of Psychology Tru ly Freudian. Powder a nd wat e r are mixed in a c up, an obviously mammalian form a tion, seen on a d eepe r level as Mother . One s hake s the c up, in a de s perate but futi l e attempt to s hake off the inhibitin g Superego and free the primitive ld. M Michael Media, Dept . of Sociology A true prod u ct of th e E l ectric Age. Shake A P udd ' n ha s tra n s formed a fragmented, time-cons umin g, me c h a ni ca l t ask into an a l most ins tant aneo u s , tot ally involvina experience. Definitely "cool." Althoug h equallY good at room t emperature •. m Francine Factor, Dept. of History Of tremendous his tori ca l s ignifi ca nce. Had Shake-A Pudd'n been disc overed in the 18th Century, the French Revoluti on would probably n e ver hav e taken p lace when it did . M arie Antoin ette ' s f amo u s r emar k, "Let 'em eat cake " w ould no doubt have been transforme d to 'em eat pudd'n," th ereb y appeas ing the masses for at l east another centuty. ShakeA Pudd'n the new instant dessert mix from Royal. Ju s t put wat e r and powde r in the c up , s nap the lid, shake for 30 sec onds and let it set. In Choco l ate, Vanilla, Butterscot c h or Banana. Eac h pac kage comp l ete with four puddings, . SpOOns , lids , and throw a w a y s h a k e rs. U.S. Cutbacks Responsible For Fewer Student Loans Drastic slashes in federal, not state, education funds hav e curta iled the number and amo unt of scholarships and loans available to USF stud en ts, accordi n g to Kermit J. Silverwood, director of Fi nancial Aids. Hardest hit are the new stu dents and those continuing students who . re-applied late for loans, "despite repeated warnings" from the Financial Aids office. Others already gett ing financial assistance _ will co ntinue to receive aid. Biggest blow was the $100, 000 reduction in funds for Na tiona l Defense Education Act (NDEA) St ud ent Loans. Sil verwood exp l ained that this year Was hington' has allocat ed only $190 million for the 50 s tates, compared with $225-million in 1966, so that F1orida will get a "smaller piece o f the pie." AND USF will get a smaller piece of F1orida's pie because now there are more colleges in the state than last year, USF will thus rece iv e $ 500,000 instead o( last year's $600,000. The Regi stra tion Wor k Fee Scho l arships a nd th e F1or ida S tate Education Loans both cover only the registration fee, and are relatively un changed this year. However, the increase in tuit ion has placed a n a dded burden on the students and on the Finan cial Aids offi ce. Because l oans that have al rea dy been committed will be fully honored, Silverwood sa id that new s tud e nts will proba bly be most heavily affected. Some 450 e nt ering s tudents have already been informed that the financial assistance they previously reque s ted may not materializeHOWEVER, SaVERWOOD added that mo s t of these new s tudent s h ave rece ived s ome of th e money they req u es ted, a lthough in s maller amount s than anticipated. Loans granted were give n on a firs t co me, first-served basis. Continuing students who h ave not met th e dead line to reapply for assistance, and there are many, have been relegated to the bottom of the list. Where will the money come from? SaVERWOOD SAID that guaranteed bank loans from the students' local banks are almo s t the only alternative. USF mu s t put up eight per cent of the guarantee d loan for each F lorid a Student as a r eserve for the bank . In the past, the state allo cated this so-called "seed mon ey" to each college hav ing s tud ent borrowers. This year the federal government will provide it, through the Florida Student Loan Commission. Silverwood sai d that recent ly the bank s h ave been more UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! •Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. eDo 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 willin g to grant these loans to s tuden ts than they had been durin g the s ummer . such a loan must . FIRST get written permission from the Financial Aids office b e fore h e goes to hi s own bank to ask for the g u aranteed loan. Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 -56th St. Ph. 988-2 798 A Good Team Man See that guy out of uniform on St. Louis and Durham , N.C., cov the ri g ht? That's J eff Smith, our ering USF' s most crucial s occ e r spo rt s e ditor. He was also statisti matches of the year. cian for th e baseball t e am last This past summer, h e manage d year, h e trav elled around the a Little Leagu e team (liis team s t ate with om unde feated soccer finished second and almost went squad, and was r ewarded in the t o a regi onal tournam e nt), ar spring with the attractive assign-range d a sports banquet for his m ent of covering the USF gir l s' l eague, and did a littl e sports t ennis news. While h e was at it, writing for +ocal papers on the h e covered intramural activities side. all year. H e was a &-eslunan then. If it h as anything to do with This year, he's the bos s, but h e USF sports, J e ff will know what is still a g ood team man . You'll it i s, or ho w to find out about it. see him at the soccer ga mes this whe n h e ge t s the information, fall ( a l ong with Assistant Sports h e ' ll t e ll yo u about it. Editor Doran C u shing), you ' ll see bad for a first yem man. him at the baseball gm11es in the spring, and if you hav e the energy to follow him, you'll see .him in 0RI\.CLE


USF Sweeps Weekend Games, Faces FSU In Saturday's Tilt l"hoto by Richard Smoot By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor South Florida's s o c c e r Brahmans, 2-0 in their quest for a second straight state title, face the FSU Seminoles Saturday , 2 p .m. on the new USF soccer field, which is lo cated inside the track. After dropping a tough 1 contest to St. Louis, the Brah mans and freshman Dan Gaff. ney easily handled Saint Leo 7-2 and then dropped Florida Southern 2.0. Nearly 150 fans braved heavy rains Friday nig ht to watch .the USF performers open their state title defense with a fine win over the Mon archs. The game was played on USF's new lighted in tramural soccer field. Brahmans Battle For Ball FRESHMAN Dan. Gaffney tied a USF scoring rec ord as he drilled four shots past Monarch goalie Larry Bowen. Gaffney's feat tied Helge Velde's 1965 and Jerry Zagarri's 1966 mark. Saint Leo was the victim of each performance. Sophomore Jerry Zagarrl and freshman Jack Bellard battle for the ball during soccer prac tice this week. The Brahmans are preparing for Florida State's Seminoles, who travel to the campus to face USF Saturday, 2 p.m. on the new soccer field. Zagarri bas scored two goals and has two assists for USF in the first three games. Belford has played a steady game at halfback for the Brahmans, accord ing to coach Dan Holcomb. USF currently has a 2-1 mark, 2 in state games. The FSU Seminoles lost to South Florida last year 4-0. This will be the second meeting of the two soccer powers. Captain Brian Holt opened the scoring for the Brahmans when he directed the ball into the Monarch goal with 16:30 gone in the first period. Fencing Is Sport . After Early Duels By VERONICA LONG Correspondent "Salute" commanded the director as the sun pushed its path through the clouds in the Cllmly lit sky. "On guard" he shouted again. "Click, click, click" sound ed the foils. Clank, clank, clank went the swords again. Then there was silence. It was over. This was typical of legen dary fencing duels. They were fought until the wound that drew first blood was inflicted. However, the s port today is enjoyed by both sexes . FENCING HAS been a type of dueling since the fall of the Roman Empire, though it didn't become a sport until the 17th century. Jo Anne Young began teaching fencing as a USF course in 1962, nearly three centuries after it became a sport Miss Young also advis es the USF Fencing Club. Even though there are two other fencing methods, the epee and the sabre, the foil is the most common. This is per haps because the foil is the lightest of the three weapons and is the only method avail able to women during compe tition. The epee was originally used by men in duels and the sabre by fighters on horseback. 1 DON'T BE BOUTS (DUELS) are con ducted on areas approximate ly 40 feet long and six feet wide. The objective is to score a touch (hit against the oppo nent). A touch is valid when the blade tip comes in contact with the opponent's target area. The target area is usually the back and chest. Other body areas are considered foul areas. There are no foul areas in eppe and sabre, how ever. All three methods are used by the USF Fencing Club members. Fencing is a safe sport, if proper apparel is worn. USF fencers must wear masks, covering the head and throat, jackets, extending over the chest and arms, a glove, which protects the hand hold ing the foil, and tennis shoes. THE SPORT IS a game of strategy and a test of reflex es. During the Musketeer Era, a clever attack or de fense could easily be sold by a fencing master to a young duelist who wanted to master the sport. Fencing is such a test of re flexes and wits that it is used as a treatment in mental hos pitals. It relieves aggressions and permits the patient to relax, thus giving him an emotional outlet. OUT ON A LIMB VOTE FOR THE BEST: ARGOS CANDIDATES ROGER A. COE USF Club Plans Outdoor Picnic The Windjammers have scheduled a sailing and skiing picnic at the Davis Island Yacht Club Saturday. Mem bers and their guests are in vited. Thursday is the dead line for dues . Gaffney wasted little time before scoring his first goal as the little forward pushed in a score after only 35 seconds of play in the second period. SAINT LEO mounted a threat o f its own when for ward Jerry Bencher caught the Brahman defenders off guard and scored after 3 :18, Photo by Richard Smoot Sandy Swings Sandy Engert, USF Woman's Club representative, sends a mighty tee shot down the fairway to officially open the new USF cha)llpions hip goU co urse. Over 300 students and faculty members have teste d the conrse already, and course pro \Ves Berner is optimistic about turnouts during the quarter. He hopes to open the final nine holes before the Jast week of October. Approximately 150 golf fans out to watch the course dedication ceremQnies. President John S. Allen and Richard Bowers, director of Physical Education, were pres ent at the dedic ation. The $250,000 course was financed through fees. Opening On New Golf Classic Set Braham Course USF's first g olf tournament on its new course is set for Saturday, Oct. 21. The tour ney is open to alumni, USF students and faculty. Alumni tee off at 8 a . m. in a separate to urn ament. The stu dent faculty tourney begins at 9 a.m. Each student will be paired with a faculty mem ber. Information hasn't been released as to whether the tour naments will be nine or 18 holes. Golf pro Wes Berner hopes to have the entire course open for the tourna ments. GREENS FEES are the same as listed in the golf handbook and last week's Oracle. Addition a l golf equip ment will be available at the pro shop. cutting the USF lead to 2-1. Forward Phil Vitale, anoth er of USF's St. Louis players, centered the ball to Gaffney with about 11 minutes left in the second period, and the fine shooter scored the Brah mans' third goal. The count remained 3-1 to the half. Zagarri !ended a hand in helping Gaffney tie his record as the sophomore forward pushed the ball toward Gaff. ney with 2:04 gone in the third period. The freshman tallied again, and the South Florida squad held a 4-1 advantage. USF CONTINUED to domi nate the contest during the next nine minutes, although the Brahmans didn't score. Then Cocoa Beach prospect Henry Caldas led Gaffney with a pass and the young Brahman put USF on top 5-l while totaling hiS fourth goal. AI Lade, Monarch forward, gave the Saint Leo rooters a chance to cheer when he drilled a shot past goalie Jerry Seifert. Lacle hit the shot with his left foot and sev eral of the Brahmans said the shot was one of the hardest hit they had ever seen. USF fans saw Zagarri score his first two goals of the cam paign in the fina l period. Za garri first scored with about 15:43 gone, and four minutes later sent a direct free kick past the Monarch goalie, clinching South Florida's 7 triumph over Saint Leo. SAINT LEO'S RECORD dropped to 0-4 for the year. The Monarchs managed only one win last year, a surpris ing victory over FSU. USF holds a 3 career mark against the Monarchs. Saturday's battle with Flori da Southern's Mocs was a complete turn around of Fri day's game. Instead of at tempting an occasional at tack, the Mocs kept eight or nine men back on defense the entire 88 minutes. USF was able to shoot free ly but most of the shots were deflected off Moe defenders. The Brahmans took a record 60 shots in the co n test. APPROXIMATELY 250 fans saw Holt again open the scor i ng as the Brahman captain sent the ball into the netting after 15:40 of the second peri od. The halftime score was 1-0. Coach Dan Holcomb's club continually fired shots into the Southern goal area only to see the shots bounce off Moe players and roll over the touch lines. South Florida fans (about 100 of them traveled to the Lakeland campus) received a shock as two Brahmans were ejected late in the second half. Freshmen Jack Belf ord and Vitale were tossed out by the r eferee. Holcomb was Qualifying Opens For Golf Team, Friday DeaCIIine Qualifying has begun for the USF intercollegiate golf t eam, according to golf pro and coach Wes Berner. Students interested in trying out for the squad must contact Berner before Friday at the Braham course (Call 988-1635). Returning lettermen include Bob Stricklin, Don Stephen son, Mike Curtin, Jim Britt, Rick Lehman, Rick Ragnit t, and Ron Garcia. NEXT WEEK, elimination rounds will start to determine the top golfers. Although only six golfers will compete against opponents, Berner plans to carry eight or 10 squad members. After the roster is set, a " ladder" system will be used to select the top five golfers for each match, based on practice rounds during the preceding week. C. RICHARD MOORE TOM MUNKITTRICK MICHAEL WOODWARD Let Arthur Yates Be Your Personal Jeweler • • • Each Is Well Qualified To Serve You Better Students for Responsible Government paict politlcal advertinm•nt DIAYOHO ltiNGa • * Profeuionaf Engraving While You Wait * 3 Master Watchmakers, Tampa's Finest One Week Service * Your Personal Designs Beautifully Finished By Our Diamond SeHer * No Charge For Estimates * Store Front Parking FiNANCING AVAILABLE • • • SERVING TAMPA OVER 20 YEARS NEPTUNE (AT OAL.E MABRY) TAMPA. FLORIOA PH: . . 2!?:'f!?':!' . upset since his team only held a 1-0 lead. SOUTHERN DID manage to mount three good scoring threats but Seifert made tre mendous saves to maintain the shutout. The tough Brah man goalie was injured when he received a kick in the chest but remained in the game. USF managed to hold the USF Photo Holcomb Directs Brahmans Brahman soccer coach Dan Holcomb, watches as his charges stop Florida Southern 2.0 Saturday. The USF chief was pleased with the Brahman attack as the team se t a record with 60 shots. Holcomb indicated he thinks FSU will be a good test for the Brahman squad. He also said Pete Tum minia wiU be available for duty in the contest. Tumminia played in the Southern game but didn't stay In t he entire game because of the nose injury he received during the St. Louis battle. USF Receives Special Prices Temple Lanes in Temple Terrace is offering USF stu dents a special price for bowl ing and playing billiards. Manager Woody Wood said students can join the Bowl ing and Bi!lards Club for $7 per month. This entitles students to bowl or play billiards as much as they want during the month . Interested students may call 988-4338 o r see Wood a t the L anes . Golfers Needed On USF Squad All golfers interested in par ticipating on USF's inter collegiate team are urged to call Wes Berner at either Ext. 125 or the USF pro s hop . Wright Announces Fall Baseball Practice Date All prospective Brahman baseball players should report for practice Monday, 4 p.m. on the USF baseball field. Addditional information can be obtained from coach Hu bert Wright , Ext. 125. s lim 1-0 lead t hrou gh most of the fourth period. The Brah mans staged one final scoring threat with about 30 seconds left but a Moe booted the ball over the goal line, giving the Brahmans a corner kick • Zagarri was able to get the ball over to Gaffney and he scored his fifth goal in less than 24 hours, icin g the win 2. HOLCOMB, discussing the two wins, said, "Most of our opponent s will probably play a strict defensive game this year, attempting to hold the score down. It will be tough to score a large amount of goals in any one contest." The Moe loss dropped Flori da Sout hern' s mark to 0. The squad was 5-1last year, finishing second in the Florida Intercollegiate Athletic Con ference. Holcomb sai d he didn't know what to expect from the Seminoles S a turd a y . "I haven't received any Informa tion from them concernin g their team or schedule." FSU ' s SEMINOLES brought 13 players to USF last season. Eight were freshmen, three were sophomores, and only two juniors made the trip. Pete Tum.minia, USF ' s out side left, played the Florida Southern contest after missing only one game. Tumminia was injured in St. Louis and Holcomb had ind icated that the sophom ore might miss three games. " He (Tumminia) still isn't able to go full speed and it will take him a couple of games to get back into play. ing shape," trainer Tony Jon aitis remarked. Wbats it like to work fora giant? Depends on the giant. IE the giant happens to be Ford Motor Company, it can be a distinct advantage. See your placement director and make an appoint ment to see the man from Ford when he visits your campus. We could grow bigger together. DATES OF VISITATION. October 27 I'd like a big job pluse. ' THE IDEAL COAT FOR A FOOTBALL "SIT-IN" -LONDON FOG A winner every time. The one coat to take and wear game after game. P.S. COME IN AND SIGN UP FOR 300 CLUB MEMBERSHIP Unlined 37.50 Lined 45.00 to 60.00 london Fog Hats 5.95 'PNDOUIS franklin at madison


Attracts Week Brahman Course Almost 300 During Only a week old, the USF championship golf course has already attracted nearly 300 avid golfers. The nine holes currently open have proven to be a dif ficult test since very few par rounds have been turned in at the pro shop. Don Stephenson, a member of USF's golf team, toured the demanding course in fine fashion with a two-under-par 34 and Bob Robertson fired a 35. BILL GARRET!', golf club sponsor, turned in the low round opening day as he re corded a fine 41, which includ ed a birdie on the first hole. The fairways are in perfect shape, as are most of the greens. Several of the greens are rough, but this should be corrected as the grass "matures." THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florlcla--7. USF Atlanta Bound For Aldridge . Meet EDITOR'S NOTE: Jim Steere is a letterman on USF':; cross country team. He is currently out of action be cause of a stress fracture. Coach Gil Hertz hopes to have Steere ready for meets soon. By JIM STEERE Sports Writer Smith and Don Crank finished second and third, respective ly. Smith was clocked in 22 minutes while Crank turned the course in 22:10. USF's Frank Paris finished sixth in 23 :01, followed by captain Neil Jenkins' 23:15, which took eighth. Freshman Risley Longmire rounded out the Brahman scoring, fin ishing 12th in the 16-man field. Grad Named Peace Corps Volunteer Golf pro Wes Berner said, "Everyone has seemed very well pleased with the course. A lot of compliments have been given to Dave Coverston (greens superintendent) on the fine grass coverage on the course, considering it has only been three months since the grass was started." There may be gradual alter ations jn the future, but no major changes are foreseen for the course. All 18 holes should be open during the last week of October. 'Here Come The Brahmans' USF's cross country team flies to Atlanta Saturday to compete in the Aldridge Championship, which iS spon sored by Georgia Tech. The event will feature some of the South's top collegiate teams, including Tennessee, Ala bama, Florida and Eastern Kentucky. Hertz was pleased with his team's showing and is opti mistic about future meets. South Florida runs FSU again Nov. 14 at Tallahassee. Hertz indicated that the gap between his fourth and fifth run ners, Jenkins and Longmire, must be narrowed if the team is to win the match. Joseph M. Berna, USF '67, has recently been named a Peace Corps volunteer after completing 10 weeks of train ing at the Peace Corps train ing center in Hila, Hawaii. He is one of the 171 new vol unteers who will teach in Phil lipine elementary schools. The volunteers will work with Fili pino co-teachers "to broaden the base of education." Mercury Comet Roars Past Tough Competition The novice team of S.F. Bohon and C. J. Braun, driv ing a 1965 Mercury Comet, won the Henry Cordova Me morial Rallye Sunday. Ten cars were entered in the event, the first of the year sponsored by the USF Sports Car Club. Finishing a close second was the team of Bradley and Lauback driving a green MGB. Jones and Miller roared in third in a Triumph TR-4. THE RALLYE, NAMED after a former rallyemaster who is leaving for the armed forces , covered a large area of roads in North Tampa, Lutz , and around the campus. Engraved drinking mugs were presented to the top two drivers and navigators after • the finish. Gil Hertz' cross country squad, fresh after its meet with FSU, travels to Atlanta Saturday to compete in the Aldridge Championship, sponsored by Georgia Tech. Brahman runners are, from left: Don Crank, Jack Simpson, Risley Longmire, Phofo by Ed Kutf Sailors Enioy Area Waters 406 N . Dale Mabry Tampa, Florida South Florida's sailing club (Windjammers) conducted a sailing clinic for new and ex perienced sailors recently at Davis Island's yacht clob.•The purpose of the clinic was to instruct new members on USF's sailing equip ment. Frank Brice, vice commodore, said the sailing club is still looking for new mem bers. Interested persons can attend Monday's meeting at 7 p.m. in University Center 213. The club bas various outings during the year. including regattas and other events. Tampa Headquarters For Foreign Car Parts and Accessories Distributors of: ABARTH EXHAUSTS PECO EXHAUSTS BUCO HELMETS KONI SHOCKS MANUALS AMCO ACCESSORIES LUCAS ELEC. LES LESTON Phone 876-7021 You're in Love ... and, Naturally You want a Diamond from GORDON'S I Today's Deadline For All Entries Today is the deadline for women's intramural basket ball and tennis entries. Entry sheets are JJ.t the. Intramural Office (PED 100). The required basketball clin ic also today, with activity be gin ning after the clinic. Tennis starts today and ends Nov. 18. Next Wednesday is the dead line for volleyball entries. Archery's deadline is Nov. 1 with track and field entries due Nov. 15. "CHARGE IT"• USE OUR PAYMENT PUN DIAMOND MI!RCHANTS 0,. AMI!RICA 3824 BRITTON PLAZA SIIOPPIN& tEN!iK NORTH GATE ShoppingCentlt !013 I. flORIDA AYE. AlSO lfl ClEARWATER ALSO lfl BRAOEfiTOfl JfAU TOWN SHOPPING tENTER CORTEZ PLAZA SHOPPINQ CEIITEI ALSO IN: PLANT CITY PLAZA P.E. Department Changes Functional Course Hours South Florida's Physical Education p r o g r a m has undergone changes for the new quarter system. Most changes involve the required class hours. Students who met three hours per week for classes during a trimester now meet four hours per week. This al lows instructors approximate ly the same number of hours for class meetings. Functional Physical Educa tion (PEB 101) operates dif ferently than the other cours es. Sam Prather, Functional PE coordinator, said the three-hour course is basically lectures (one hour) and physi cal inventory tests (two hours) each week. APPROXIMATELY 1200 stu dents are enrolled in PEB 101, causing classes to be broken into smaller groups. Swimming proficiencies are also given in the course. Tests are given along with lectures. No midterm is planned for the course this quarter. Physical inventory tests include endurance, flexi bility, strength, and mobility sections. USF's gymnasium and nata torium are used for physical activity. The Business Admin istration Auditorium is used for lectures. LECTURES ARE given live this year and P.rather plans to have USF's intercollegiate coaches speak to the classes. The course ends with a guid ance session. Students who miss class le gitimately are able to make up the missed lecture and quiz . Still Time To Have ID Pictures Taken The University Executive Committee requires all stu dents to have an identification photograph card. This is being done at the request of the Student Affairs and the Housing Committees, Pictures are being taken every Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 2 to 3 p.m. in the basement of the li brary. Students who had them taken but haven't picked them up may get their ID any Mon day through Friday from 8 to 5 in the library basement. A validated student fee card must be presented to obtain the ID card. This is the first time that ID photos have been used at USF. Sara Howell, adminis trative assistant of education al resources , said that they will facilitate handling of stu dent activities, intramural sports, housing and food ser vices. The ID's are also useful . to the student for proof of age, cashing checks and for student rates at movies. ACCORDING TO Mrs. How ell, some of the reasons the students gave for not having their photographs taken yet include: "misunderstanding, not realizing they are needed to check books out of the li brary and cashing checks on campus, and some just want ed to wait until the equipment was moved to a more central location." "The process of taking the ID ran very smoothly and efficiently,'' Mrs. Howell said. The first phase of regis tration was taking the pic tures. AFTER THE STUDENT finished registering, he could pick up the completed ID . There was a full-time staff of 42 who worked up to 12 hours a day on the ID's. Eight students were photographed per minute but the staff was able to handle 10 per minute. Students who lost their ID's may have new ones made any Monday, Wednesday or Fri day from 2 to 3 p.m. at a of $3.50 plus tax. Frank Paris, Bart Smith, Ken Davies, Dave Ca.stricone, NeU Jenkins . Letterman Jim Steere is also on the squad. USF's next home meet is against Miami-Dade JC, Oct. 21. Hertz expects to field his strongest cross country team this year. Phi Delfs Win 24-8 In Football Action By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Phi Delta Theta scored early and played steadily to defeat Delta Tau Delta 24-8 in men's intramural football last week. Defend ing its football cham pionship, Phi Delta Theta dominated the game. Several intercepti ons were turned into touchdowns. back after the first PDT touchdown to knot the contest 6-6. The two-point conversion try was successfu l after two penalties were called against PDT. A L P H A East 1 West dropped the Alpha 4 West squad, the number two Alpha club last season, 8-6. A bad snap resulted in a A lpha 1 East-1 West safety. LAST WEEK'S SCORES Delta Tau Delta bounced Alpha 3 East _ 2.1 Alp h a 3 west -o A lpha 2. Easf -7 Alpha 4 Easf ' Alpha 1 East -1 West a Alpha 4 W J K t Wesf-6 omen S ara e Bela 4 Was! 12 Bela 1 East ' Bela 1 Easf 24 Bela 4 East -11 N d M b Bela 3 Easf 24 Bela 2 West -1 ee $ em ers Be..::es: 0 West 35 Beta I Wes!-Ground South Florida's women have started their second year of l

8-THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florida Being Fancy Three stunning USF coeds present three looks in a.t Fashionota '67. The first young lady, m a black-and-whjte suit with a long, long jacket, is followed by a coed wearing Photo by Richard Smoot Sports Look A comfortable pattern and some warm wool material com bine to make sports wear a. luxury for this active USF coed. Teacher Sanctions Explained Teacher sanctions were exing, attended by more than plained by Calvert J. Craig, 200 students. f o r m e r superintendent of Last week the SFEA mem Hillsborough County schools, bership drive was held. Stu at the Oct. 2 meeting of the dents who did not sign up and Student Florida Education As-would like to can do s o by nosociation (SFEA). tifying any member or calling Craig explained how the Gary Cohen at 933-1509. sanctions would affect future SFEA meetings are held the teachers of Florida and anfirst Monday of each month at swered questions at the meet .2 p.m. in CHE 111. Is Feminine a. simple A-line formal. The coed on the far right is wearing a dress with the new "Cossack" look two-tone and long, full sleeves. Fashionata Brings Colors To USF By MARGIE SISK Staff Writer Navy for fall and winter, a new orange-red, hot pink for after-five and holiday wear, are some of the fashion high lights for the fall and winter season commented Bari Faust , of McCall's patterns, New York City office. The event was "Fashionata '67 . American by Design." It was presented by the Univer sity Center Fashion Commit tee to over 200 USF coeds. Miss Faust introduced each of the stunning outfits and en sembles m o d e 1 e d by USF coeds. The collection of clothes were McCall's Young Design er Fashions, using J. P. Stev ens and Stevens Forstmann fabrics. P.revalent in many of the ensembles was the Russian or "Cossack" look. This was no ticeable in the long full sleeves, band collars and over the knee boots . The asymetrical designs and highlights, side closing and pockets every where (even in the pleats!) all help to add to this new look in fashion. SUITS ARE changing too, with long, long suit jackets covering the hips, and big b elts on the jackets. T h e man's look in suits is another new trend from white pin stripes on navy background, to jacket-like vests and vests themselves. USF models for the show in cluded: Jeanette Stone, Ellen Dester, Georgia Noble, Gigi Zablocki , Lee Hamton, Margo Campbell, Mickey Skenes, Eve Holcomb, Christie Evans, Margaret Miller, D i a n e Kurek, Karen Schoelles and Kathy Blivens. "Thanks lo the cooperation of the Program Council Fash ion Committee and the models the fashion show was a great success and we are loolting forward to next year's presen tation" commented the Fash ion Committee chairman. 'Kissing' Disease Attacks 10,000 Students A Year By 1\IARGARET JAMES Staff Writer "Mononucleosis struck 26 USF students last year," ac cording to Robert L. Egolf, di rector of the University Health Services. "Mono" is a self-limiting glandular disease which strikes an estimated 10,000 college students every year. "Though the agent that causes mononucleosis has not been isolated," says Dr. Egolf, "it is probably caused by a virus. The symptoms are a sore throat, fever , general malaise (physical discomfort) and occasionally a skin rash." Sometimes mononucleosis is complicated by bad tonsilitis, hepatitis (infection of the liver) and enlargement of the spleen. In 98 per cent of the cases, there are no lingering side effects after this disease has run its course. However, a few students experience gen eral fatigue after recovery for up to six months." A PATIENT IS given bed rest and the steriod treatment which is 16 cortisone pills ad ministered over a period of six days. Since the cause of mononu celosis is not known, it is im possible to say exactly how it spreads. According to Dr. Egolf, "The nature of the dis ease suggests it is spread by personal contact. There is no evidence that kissing is re sponsible. It could be airborne on droplets." The sharing of coke bottles might be another way . When a student at USF con tracts mononucleosis, his par ents are not notif ied unless he is unable to use the phone. EVER WONDER WHY the President of SAE at Univ. of Kansas enrolled in the College Master Ask LENNY SNOW All American from Georgia Tech or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamas Dick Sullivan 988-1103 Fidelity Union Life Alpha Residents Elect Cotterfield President Under its new Student Gov ernment, Alpha Hall has elected officers for the 67-68 .school year. Bob Cotterman will head the Alpha govern ment as president, with Pete Atkinson taking the role of vice president. Kim Dinkle will serve as treasurer and Richard Dunlop will be recording the minutes as secretary. An attempt has been made to provide some organization of the living environment which will offer each individu al an opportunity to partici pate in responsibility assum ing, decision • making proc esses of self government which will prepare him for his future citizenship responsibili ties. THERE ARE two levels of government within A 1 p h a Hall. Each individual living unit has a governmental structure which deals with the concerns of the individual liv ing unit. There is also the Hall government which deals with the programs and busi ness of a hall-wide nature. Alpha Hall is more than just eight individual living units. Decisions and plans must sometimes be made which af fect the entire resident popu lation of the Hall. Therefore a hall-wide gov ernmental structure exists to make such plans and deCISions. There are three groups which concern them selves with aU-hall business and programs. These are: the hall committees, the board of governors and the general as sembly. THERE ARE four standing Student FEA Here Educators Of The Helps Future There is an "action" organi zation on this campus called the Student Florida Education Association (Student F.E.A.) This professional organiza tion was formed to help the educators of the future get ex perience and knowledge that can not be obtained in the classroom. This year, one of the programs will be demon strations of new teaching de vices ; how they operate and their uses in the classroom. Gamma Hall Does It Again, Highest GPR There will also be guest speakers on interesting and controversial topics, such as a planned debate on the Florida teacher sanctions. Linda Schreer, a USF stu dent, is the State Student Florida Education Association president. She represented Florida at the Student Nation al Education Association Sum mer Conference in St. Paul, Minn. in July. She has also arranged to have the state Student FEA Leadership Con ference here Oct. 7, and a state Executive Board meet ing Oct. 8. All Florida colleges will h a v e representatives present. hall committees for the hall. These are athletics, scholar ship, ' social and standards boards. Each living unit com mittee chairman is a member of the hall committee. Each hall committee chairman be comes a member of the Board of Governors. The board of governors is the governmental body which possesses decision making power for Alpha Hall. This board is composed of the gov ernor of each living unit. The newly elected governors are: John Crowley, _ 1 west; Gene Walton, 1 east; Bruce Boros, 2 west; John Greer, 2 east; Rick Jones, 3 west; Rick Dame, 3 east; Brad Butler, 4 west; John Melody, 4 east. The general assembly is composed of two elected rep resentatives from each living unit, the governors, lt. gover nors, hall committee chair men and the four hall execu tive officers. THE GENERAL assembly sessions may deal with a wide range of topics, and the for mat is quite flexible. The im portant thing is that each ses sion be educational and in formative to those who at tend. RASPUTIN'S DEN A NEW PLACE TO MEET OLD FRIENDS SEE OUR UNIQUE SOCIAL ROOM Beer on Tap Treasure land Offers $500 For Good Plot Treasureland Inc., is of fering a $500 prize to the per son that submits the best manuscript that can be used for dramatic performance. The winners will be an nounced Jan. 15. Treasureland plans to build a tourist attraction on the south side of Temple Terrace Highway, east of Busch Gar dens. The principle feature is a dramatic presentation of sound and light in an actor less pirate ship. The !l'ules for the contest are: it must be an original manuscript; the plot must be in the setting of a pirate ship and the presentation must not be longer than 20 minutes; it may be historical, fictional or both; all manuscripts must have list of characters, show time, place and describe sound and lighting where it will show dramatic effect. And, these manuscripts will become the property of Treasureland. Any o t h e r manuscripts which Treasureland may de cide to use in the future, Treasureland will award the author $400. The winner of the Presi dent's Award for Academic achievement for the fourth consecutive term is Gamma Hall with a GPR of 2.502 for Term II 1966-67. With this fourth consecutive victory, Gama Hall gains permanent possession of the punch bowl and ladle in accord with the provisions of the award. The Student FEA will also have a social program filled with dances, parties and other social activities. The member ship drive will be Monday through Friday from 9 a . m. to 4 p.m. in the CTR lobby. CORNER NEBRASKA & BEARSS AVENUES Lambda Hall placed second for the first time with a 2.489 GPR. This is the highest aver age earned by a men ' s resi dence hall since the Universi ty opened. !\opal ((rest JLounge Presents ••• President Allen presented the representatives of the two winning halls with the awards at Honors convocation. Kath leen Wells, President repre sented Gamma Hall residents and Jerry Cheatham and Ed ward Reisinger, two floor presidents r e p r e s e n t e d Lambda Hall. ETHEL and DRUBY Alpha Hall had the third highest GPR. It was followed lly Beta, Delta, and Epsilon. 2701 East Fowler Ave., Tampa • o 1 1 arlng y oew. new line of Super Sports for '68. . . Computer-tuned suspension systems. Improved shock absorbers. New double-cushioned rubber body mounts. They all team up to you the smdothest, most silent Chevrolet nde ever. A fresh new idea in ventilation comes standard on every 1968 Camaro and Corvette. It's Astro Ventilation, a system that Jets air in, but keeps noise and wind out. You'll appreciate all the proved safety features on the '68 Chevrolets, including the GM-developed energy-absorbing steering column and many new ones. More style. More performance. More all-around value. One look tells you these are for the man who loves driving . One demonstration drive shows why! '3=•,[-]e:v Be smart! Chevelle SS 396 Sport Coupe Be sure! Buy now at-your Chevrolet deal•r's. l -J


I USF Photo Advancement Op portunity This summer 200 students, who would not have had a chance to go to college otherwise, studied on the USF campus onder the Upward Bound Program. The program at USF is the largest in the nation. THI ORACLE-Oc:tober 11, 1967, U. of S. Florlda-f USF Upward B . ound Proiect Aids The Disadvantaged By ROY SCARBOROUGH Staff Writer Ever wonder what happens to the underprivileged kid who has the ability but not the will or means to achieve his potential? Usually the outlook for these people is bleak. Some, however, have contacted Mar ijo McCormick or Juanita Wil liams of the Upward Bound Project of the Office of Eco nomic Opportunity. The Upward Bound Project at USF is a program designed to help talented high school juniors and seniors from economically and educational ly deprived homes to achieve an education beyond high school, an education they would not ordinarily have re ceived. THERE ARE 216 Upward Bound Programs throughout the United States. Of these, four are at Florida universi ties: the University of Miami, Florida A & M, Florida Pres byterian , and USF. USF's project is the largest in the state and one of the largest in the nation with 200 students enrolled. The stu dents come from a six county area including Hillsborough, Manatee, Sarasota, Pinellas, Polk, and Pasco counties. The students in this program undergo an extensive process of academic counseling and vocational guidance as well as remedial classes in specific areas. The Upward Bound counsel ors attempt to ferret out the strengths and weakness of each individual and help him develop his potential in the areas he is strong in and bring him up to minimum standards in his weak areas. THE UPWARD Bound stu dents supplement the counsel ing by attending classes in English, math, reading, and the sciences in their local area center for three to four hours a week in addition to their regular high school work. made it through the program. Of these 87 all but one gradu ated from high school (that one will graduate in 1968) and 73 went on to various universi ties and colleges around the nation. One was accepted at Yale University's transitional year program. Another was given an all expense two year schol arship to a leading New Eng land preparatory schooL Of the 73 students who went 'on to college 18 are attending classes at USF this quarter. Most of these students had not thought of college as a goal, prior to their Upward Bound experience. Lack of funds, inadequate access to guidance and information, ac ademic deficiencies, and the prevalent cultural attitudes are listed by the Upward Bound staff as being the primary reasons for this lack of in centive. proximately $1,160 per stu dent. One student won an $8,000 four year scholarship to a private Florida four-year in stitute. Mrs. McCOrmick, Dr. Wil liams and their staff have a difficult job salvaging tal ented people from the cultural morass that would ordinarily keep them from becoming useful members of society. How successful they have been will not be fully known for at least another four years when the people presently en rolled in college graduate and begin their lives as useful con• trlbuting members of their community. However, from all appear ances the program is a suc cess so far. All the students in it have to do is get Mrs. . McCormick's message and learn how to try and their chances of making it are im measureablyin1proved. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Poirl Fla. Ave. & fowler Ph. 935 • .The only man who 'can't wear a Plaid Suit' is the chap 14Year-Old Part Time Mrs. McCormick said that the biggest job she and her staff have is to motivate the students to try and overcome the obstacles that lie in their paths to a higher education. One of the biggest obstacles is their own lack of confidence in their abilities . Approximate ly 75 per cent of those enrolled in Upward Bound are Negro and often they enter the pro gram with the attitude that they don't really have much chance of getting a good job later on anyway so why worry about going to college. Upward Bound managed to over $85,000 in finan cial aid for the students in volved: $47,200 in grants; $16,700 in loans; $3,500 in work aid; $12,900 in private contrl butions, G.I. benefits and local awards, and $5,000 from parents made up the aid to be distributed among the 73 col lege bound students. who tloesn 't own one! Courage, sir: try on our flattering Fall Plaids ••• it will he THIS AMOUNTED to apMath Student At USF Agpalo To Discuss Philippines Today Dr. Remigio Agpalo of the Political Science Department will give an nformal talk today from 2 to 3 p.m. in bus 216. a mutual pleasure! By CHERI HUCKER Correspondent Not many fifth graders beg their parents for an algebra book for their birthday. Joe Wientraub did and this early interest in mathematics has brought Joe expectations of fulltime admission to USF this January or next fall, at the age of 14. Joe, the tall, dark-haired, brown-eyed son of Mr. and Profs, Staff Help United Fund Drive Faculty and staff members have been ass i gned to help in the annual USF United Fund campaign drive. Lester Tuttle, Jr., campaign chairman, explains that any person wishing to donate or pledge money may do so now. Staff and faculty members are located at the following locations: Engineering: A 1 bert N . Stubblebine; W i 11 i a m A. Smith ; James C. Bowers; James F. Devine. Physical Education: Spaf ford Taylor . Physics: Dr. Guy Forman; Dr. Francis Sis truck; Dr. Donald E. Rose; Lucille E. Penn. Fine Arts: Dr. Dona l d J. Safe; Dr. Gaie l L. Sperry ; Ethels Houle . Li brary : Mary Lou Harkness ; Dorothy Kearney . University Apartments : Mrs. Dorothy Tinnen . Chemistry : James A. Chambers. Business Adminis tration: John Radloff; Louis Dick. University C e n t e r: Phyllis Marshall. Engineering Research: S h e l a McCam bridge. Theater: Russell G. Whaley. Faculty Office and Classroom Building: Robert Carr; Edward F. McLean. All faculty and staff that wish to pledge may see these persons be f ore the end of the campaign. T h e USF campaign will end in mid-November. BAR-B-QUE SPAGHETTI SANDWICHES Plus New Luncheon Special "EAT IT HERE OR TAKE IT BACK TO CAMPUS IN HOT PLATES" 1 0200 • 30th Street . , Mrs . Paul Wientraub, 4210 Tacon St., Tampa, is in the ninth grade at Madison Jr. High. He has been enrolled part time at USF since April. He is currently taking Calculus N, under independent study, To pology I and Algebra I. This summer he completed Calculus I, n, Set Theory and Linear Algebra during Tri mester III A and B. He is tak ing six hours a week, and says he will have 30 hours credit at the end of this quar ter. BE BEGAN his serious math studies, in the "summer of 1966." When asked why, he replied, "The TV went out." To occupy his time, he began checking out library books on trigonometry, analytical ge ometry, and calculus, all of which he learned by himself. When eighth grade began that September, Joe found "Eighth grade math was rath er boring." He and his parents (whom he says have nei ther encouraged nor discour aged his mathematical abili ty) talked to the guidance counselor and school principal and Joe was put into a ninth grade geometry class, where he took the exams only, ".. and sat in the back of the room reading a calculus book." In December, Mrs. Trout man, math consultant for Hillsborough County Schools, became interested in Joe and began tutoring him in Set Theory. It took him a month and a half to complete the course, and he made lOOplus on the exam • . "There was a bonus question," he ex plained. Joe participated in the Na tiona! Mathematical Associa tion of America high school math contest last March, after obtaining special per mission to enter at his early age. BE PLACED 11th in the state of Florida, under a "top ten" of almost all seniors. Finishing with Mrs. Trout man in April, he continued his studies at USF for Trimesters III A and B. If the USF ad ministration agrees he will enter as a fulltime student sometime this year. Joe's other interests include chess, reading, physics, and he went out for junior high track last spring, although his math studies prevented him from participating in the meets. DESPITE THE age differ ence, Joe doesn't feel out of place among college students. He feels most of them don't realize his age, and , although he knows the junior high stu dents better, he feels, "I'll make it." Joe's future plans are not complete. He hopes to enter one of three vocational fields: research mathematics, engi neering, or mathematical physics. This is a hard idea to over come but Mrs. McCo!'mick and her staff believe so firmly that if a person has the ability and the will to try to better himself that the color of his skin will not stop him and that the students can not help but be infected with the idea . Mrs. McCormick sai d , "You have to show the kid that if he tries, he can make it." SO FAR, 95 students have tried and of these 87 have I I I This meeting is sponsored by the World Affairs Council. The topic of discussion will be the Philippines and all inter ested students are invited to attend . World Affairs Council mem bers are reminded of a busi ness meeting Friday, at 2 in CTR 214. Plans for a Middle East Seminar weekend will be discussed. • South Dale Mabry-Tampa JUST SOUTH OE. PENINSULAR BAI'IK • , .: . , TAKE A 1 Prof Studies Fish I M @ BIG LOOK I THEN VOTE I for Killing Organism M I I COMMUTER CANDIDATES By CARMEN CALTAGffiONE Correspondent Dr. Dean F. Martin , associ ate professor of chemistry, has been doing extensive re search with the heavy concen tration of a fish-killing orga nism know as Gymnodinium breve (G. breve), which is now present in Florida's water. The resulting condition is called Red Tide, but it is nei ther red nor is it a tide. It OC curs in outbreaks of lumines cent water on the coasts of Florida, California, New Jer sey, Virginia, Mary 1 and, Chile, Africa, and Japan. Research is being supported by a grant from the Bureau of and coordinated with the activities of the Bureau's Biological Laboratory on St. Petersburg Beach. THE WORK of scientists in eluding Martin has consisted of an endeavor to isolate the poisonous substance. To do this, the scientists must either wait for an outbreak of Red Tide or c r e a t e one them selves . Since initial outbreaks o f G . breve usually o nly occur in late summer through fall, it would be impractical to rely on simply natural occurence. The scientists , therefore take into consideration both means. Under specialized condi tions, scientists here have been among very few to suc cessfully create Red Tide. Carl Olander, a graduate re search assistant has been growing the micro-organisms in test tube and various other containers in a special room located in the basement of the chemistry building . THERE, to provide ideal conditions are fans and an air-conditioning unit. Fluores cent lights, a very short dis . tance from the containers, give the micro organisms the much-needed light for their survival. According to Martin the organism is a fragile one and f!J I . 1J nutritional requirements of ': I . The ideal results, as stated _____________________ ..,. _____________ by Martin, would be to prevent 1 CLARENCE H. CHUMNEY STAN MUSIAL cannot be prevented, there is M hope of controlling it. If both I efforts fail, much energy will be aimed at at least alleviatm ing the condition. THE RED TIDE problem is I a social and economic one as ,. well as a scientific one. The sharp stench caused by the ac' cumulation of dead fish on the W sea shore has caused many residents and tourists in the effected areas to evacuate in past years , losses to many cities have been great. The ef fect upon the tourist and fish ing industries has also been of significance. Dr. Martin admits that "we are making progress but we have a long way to go." CRAIG FETHERMAN JOSEPH R. KALISH DAVID KOBRIN RICHARD W.LANE JOHN E. LUND DICK RHODEN MIKE SAVIDGE LINDA THORNTON STANLEY J. WALSH An Enjoyable Concert EACH IS WELL QUALIFIED TO SERVE YOUR NEEDS By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor The Division of Fine Arts began its Artist Series on Sept. 30 by presenting the noted pianist Sidney Foster in a concert. As the New York Times said , "SidneY,..Foster is one of the best of the mature generation of American pian ists .•. ," and his perfor mance here adds a great many supporters to that state ment. Mr. Foster opened the pro gram with the Sonata in C Major by Mozart one of my favorites . I particularly en joyed his interpretation of the "Andante" portion of the so nata and the majestic finale in the "Presto." Mr. Foster c ontinued with the Sonata in F Minor by Brahms which left many breathless with the forceful beginning , the slow, beautiful arpegio-filled "Scher zo: Allegro energico , " and the expansive Finale. An enthusi astic audience brought Foster back to the stage for three well earned curtain calls. Fol l o w i n g "Intermission in C-flat" (a difficult key!), Fos ter resumed his concert with an exciting and emotional performance of the "Sonata in B-flat Minor" by Rac hmani noff. This piece was extreme ly heavy with an over abundance of fun chord notes, octaves, and noise •


-, 1 0-THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florida ! f I r . ' I I I I In our monstrous universities we easily forget that there are yet a num ber of small colleges in our nation. A friend of mine attended one of these set in the rolling hills of the Car olinas. It has a mid-nineteenth century campus with a few new modern red brick additions. It is a beautiful place, indeed, with abundant shrubbery of all types and large old shade trees caressed by nu merous benches and sidewalks. I en joyed visiting there. One week-end LINGERING on the sidewalk in a spot near its administration building, I noticed a man dressed in a suit carry ing a large sponge, a scrub brush and a bucket in his left hand. To me this seeemed strange, or had janitors changed. As he passed I stopped him. "Excuse me, sir. Are you a jani tor, dressed in that suit and all?" BE STARTED at my question. "No, no, you don't quite understand. But in my own way, I am." "If you're not a janitor, why all the cleaning tools?" He looked at the articles in his hands. "Oh, these. I hope you don't mind if I'm candid. I'm on a commit tee to keep the walls clean." By Bob Brown "Sanitation committee? So you are a janitor," I indicated. He looked smugly confident. "No, they clean everything. We just clean walls where people write, you know, dirty things." "I SEE. Is that all your committee does?" "No, no, much more. I left most of my tools at home because this is Sat urday. We read all the student publica tions very carefully, if you know what I mean." "Then you're a board of campus censors." "You've got the wrong idea. We just want to keep a check to make sure nothing inappropriate happens. The organization is informal, but effec tive." "Your organization sounds archaic." HE FLEW into a rage. "ARCHAIC! We have the most modern equipment anyone can have. Why, we even have tape recorders for recording the dirty " To retell the tale any further is use less. I've never met another one like him since. When I left the campus I felt relieved, knowing that I would soon be returning to a university where this nonsense does not exist. Parents May 'Keep Up' By T Qking Adult Courses Some parents, feel that high school youngsters are now doing things that they never dreamed of doing when they were a teenager. Well if the parents want to keep up with this younger generation, there is now a glimmer of light in procedure, new dimensions of astronomy, public speaking, and creative writing. Carr, who's class will start Tuesday at 7 p.m. The fee is $20. 1 the future at USF. SPEED READING is de signed to increase the adults reading speed and ability to comprehend what has been read. The instructor is Sallie Hall and the class will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. for 10 weeks beginning Tuesday and will meet in CHE 104. There is a fee of $20. IN PUBLIC speaking, for the business man or woman, the training in basic essen tials pertaining to preparation and presentation of informa tive, inspirational and persua sive public address. Most pre sentation will be extemporan eous. The instructor will be Kevin Kearney. The class will be eight weeks beginning Oct. 19, with a fee of $35. The center of continuing education has announced a new fall non-credit class, starting Tuesday. These classes are designed to meet the needs of adults in Florida who wish to continue their in tellectual growth and broaden their cultural horizons; and also to keep up with the young generation. This fall there will be five classes on campus. They are speed reading, parliamentary \ You get one with every 1 .Mttle o1 Lensine , a I removab!e conta{;t lens karrying case. Len sine, ; by Murine is the new, ? all-purpose solution l:tor complete , \'contact tenscare. ends .the need separate \Solutions for ! wetting, soaking cleaning your 'lenses. It's the ' one solution for ::';?;rzn:s; Parliamentary procedure will teach the art of presiding, duties of officers, participa ting members, motions, de bates, committees and re ports, nominations and elec tions, constitution and by laws. The class will be taught by Mrs. J. Bayly Whitney, registered parliamentarian. It will also meet at 7:30p.m. for 10 weeks and cost $20. The new dimensions in as tronomy class will discuss the important discoveries in as tronomy and related sciences which have enabled us to de termine our place in the uni verse presented by demon s t r a t i o n and quatititive descriptions in the Planetar ium. The teacher will be Joe The oreative writing class is to inform the pupil of the fun damentals of successful writ ing. It will attempt to cover the techniques of the art and varied writing skills. Different forms and approaches to mod ern prose including the novel, short story, non-fiction books, juvenile and magazine arti cles. Analyais of various forms of writing and the prob lem of publication. Thomas Helm will teach the class. Which meets Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. costing $35. For more information con cerning the classes, see the brochure "Fall Non-Credit Classes 1967" at the center for continuing education, room 31, University Apartments. Smoking 'Foolish' Dr. Egolf Says "Though I'm no real prude about smoking, cigarettes are plain foolish," says Dr. Rob ert L. Egolf, director of USF's Health Service. Dr. Egolf admits to an occa sional cigar. His reasons for avoiding cigarettes are that 77. 7 per cent of non-smokers reach age 65, while only 54 per cent of hea'(Y smokers (two packs a day) do; only one out of 200 non-smokers get lung cancer, but one out of eight heavy smokers do. Cigarette smoking also causes chronic bronchitis. Its symptoms are a hacking cough, spitting up of heavy mucus and shortness of breath. When cigarette smoke is inhaled, particles settle on the cilia (small hairs) which line the respiratory tract. The cleansing beating motion of the cilia is hampered and irri tants remain within the body. THE SURGEON General's Advisory Committee on Smok ing and 'Health links cigarette smoking with coronary heart disease and emphysema. The lungs of an emphysema vic tim lose their elasticity. Breathing becomes an effort. Women who smoke bear children who weigh less than average. Men smokers are more likely than non-smokers to develop cancer of the blad der. Occasionally, smokers will contract buergeis disease (a violent reaction to tobacco) and develope gangrene in fin gers and toes. Cigarette smoking on cam pus is more than a health menace. It makes life difficult for the custodial staff. EARLY THIS quarter, a custodian was sweeping, when smoke began to waver from his broom. The bristles had caught on fire from a live cig arette butt. He stamped out the small flame. Allen Osborn, superinten dent of custodial services, be moanes the fact that thought less smokers drop butts on ex pensive nylon carpet and vinyl tile floors. Also, labor cost are going up. Last year $300,000 was paid to custodi ans who take care of the ad ministrative buildings and classes alone. "The litter is an unsightly mess," says Osborn. "In the B u s i n e s s Administration Building, the corridors are carpeted with cigarette butts by the end of the day." "Smoking is not permitted in classrooms at any time. As a general policy, smoking is permissable wherever ash trays or receptacles are pro vided according to the student handbook. "BECAUSE there is a rule against it, I do not permit stu dents to smoke in my class," says Rachel Bonney, instruc tor of anthropology. She is a non-smoker. However, from 50 to 75 per cent of those who teach at USF exercise the option given them in the professors' direc tions which leaves the deci sion to permit smoking or not to permit it up to each profes sor. IAESTE Gives Engineering, Science-, Students A Boost Attention , students in engi neering and the natural sci ences! If your education needs a boost, IAESTE (Inter national Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience) may be your answer. This is a private non-profit organization which enables students in engineering , archi tecture, and the sciences to obtain on-the-job training in foreign countries. IAESTE's aims are to train advanced university students in the industrial techniques of other nations and to encour age understanding and good will among these potential leaders and the host companies and institutions. IAESTE was founded in Western Europe in 1948 by the universities of nine European countries. Today it comprises 5,000 industries in member countries thoughout the world which provide training for over 10, 000 student trainees. Nearly 115,000 stutdents have benefit ed from international trainee ships. IAESTE-U.S., the United States Committee, has been serving the United States since 1950. Its members rep resent industry, universities, and students. TRAINEES work in re search laboratories, design of fices or production depart ments. The nature of the as signment depends on training and previous practical experi ence. Two training periods are of fered: eight to 12 weeks dur ing the normal summer vaca tion or three to 12 months anytime during the year by special arrangement. Any student is eligible if he is enrolled and in good stand ing at an accredited four-year college or university and has completed h i s sophomore year. Appropriate placemen ts for sophomores, however, are limited. EACH TRAINEE is paid a maintenance allowance which covers his living expenses while he is training. In addition to a $35 applica tion fee to IAESTE-U.S., the student should also have $400 to $600 for a typical eight to 12 week placement in western Europe. This amount covers costs for passport, transporta tion, tours, and souvenirs. The student desiring place ment outside western Europe should expect higher net costs depending on the location of training. IAESTE traineeships cover a wide range of studies which are part of USF's curriculum: . engineering, biology, chemis try, geology, mathematics, physics, and zoology. A USF student may obtain application forms and further information from Mark Orr who is the university's advis er for IAESTE. His office is BUS 455, Ext .. 510. The application f o r m s should be completed and signed by Dr. Orr before they, and the $35 fee, are submitted to IAESTE-U . S., Dec .15 is the deadline. If accepted, the student will later complete other IAESTE formalities, obtain his pass port and Selective Service clearance, arrange for trans portation, and secure health and accident insurance. AFrER reaching his desti nation on a specified date he will train for the duration of his period and then write a "Trainee's Report" to be sub rilitted to IAESTE-U.S. IAESTE arranges for a. traineeship in the student's field of interest and whenever possible in the country of his choice. I t provides appropriate visas, work and police mits to prevent delay when the student arrives. THE organization offers orientation through its com mittees based on years of in ternational experience and in formation obtained from em ployer and trainee reports. IAESTE further helps the student's pocketbook by se curing lodgings, accident and sickness insurance at minimunt prices. Last but never least, the student is assured of hospitali ty in his assigned country such as educational tours, out ings, and. receptions with for eign students and professional leaders. Seven County Co-Operative Program For Gifted C/osecl If you qualify for IAESTE, do not wait till the last min ute; huvry to Dr. Orr's office and obtain what is necessary to apply. Taste that beats the others cold! After a year in operation, the seven county co-operative program designed to set up proposals for centers for the gifted child, was, in the words of Dr. Marvin Gold, research associate professor, "closed out." The terminal date was Aug.14. Last year funds were grant ed from the Federal Govern-ment for the research into providing demonstration cen. ters within the state for the gifted. Seven counties which took part in this project were: Hillsborough, Polk, Pinellas, Orange Brevard and Saraso ta. Awards are given by the Federal Government for this type of research twice a year. "We were the contract ing agency for Hillsborough County," explained Dr. Gold. The reasons that this research was terminated was because the allocation o! funds was for only one year. "Financially and responsi bly," commented Dr. Gold, "we, officially, are no longer together." USF is the only University in Florida with a program to teach prospective teachers about the gifted child. Test for the National Securi ty Agency (NSA) will be given to prospective gradu ates Oct. 21, 1967. Those inter ested are asked to see Mrs. Williams in FAH 243 about registration for the test. Students Here Are Happy Without An Honor System Those who are eligible must be persons with an interest in technical writing, prospective graduates (before September 1968), and United States cit izens. Business administration ma jors and engineering ma-By MARGIE SISK Staff Writer "No!" servance, students were more amount of cheating is done jars need not participate in likely to cheat. the test but should refer to the where an honor system has USF placement service or SEVENTY • FOUR per been established at the school. College Relations Board, Fort cent of the students on athletWhether or not students George C. Meade, Maryland ic scholarships admitted to 20755, Attn. M321. cheating. here will one day concede and II" Thirty-five per cent of agree to try an honor system The NSA offers career opHonest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI COLA This is the resounding reply given by students here when asked if they would want an honor sys tem established at USF. Students seem to feel that worrying about "making the grade" is enough to keep the average student busy, without concentrating on his neighbor. the A students and 57 per cent remains to be seen. Right now portunities for all types of of the c students admitted to though the feeling is strong as teach nical work. Among the cheating. one boy put it "let he who is types offered re: Cryptogra-11" s t u d e n t s in careerwithout sin cast the first phy, Languages, Data Proc-p d t " d D •clc up an extra carton to ayl oriented fields i.e. business This does not mean that cheating is non-existent, nor does it mean that students ap prove of it. USF has all the requirements for a "problem" in cheating. It is a large, co educational unive rsity with an active social life. These condi tions, says the Bureau of Ap plied Research at Columbia University, are the main fac tors involved in cheating. MOST CHEATING here stems from multiple choice exams, mass exams, and exams given to more than one class. Since there is no honor sys tem on campus, any action on cheating is left up to the indi vidual professor. He may take care of the matter himself or report the student to the Stu dent Affairs Committee. The student himself has the option of requesting a hearing by the Student Affairs Com mittee. Other data released by the Bureau of Applied Re search includes: IN A STUDY of 5,000 col lege students from 99 colleges and universities throughout the United States the fol lowing was released: II" More than one-half of the students interviewed admitted to cheating sometime in their college career. II" In classes where there were more rules, stricter oband engineering were more I inclined to cheat than those majoring in history, humani ties or languages. v NINETY PER cent of the students (included those who cheated) said they were opposed to cheating on moral grounds. Cheating seems to be most prevalent in schools trying to control or proctor tests with a student-faculty system. There is much less cheating or crib bing where the professor has complete control over the situation and by far the least IFC Sponsors Friday Dance In Gym: SOc A dance will be sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Coun cil (Friday) from 9 to 12 in fhe Gym. All proceeds will go to the United Fund. The cost to students is 50 cents. Music will be provided by the "The Peasants." "This dance will kick-off the student part in the United Fund campaign for this year," stated Mike Stewart, first vice president of the IFC. "We hope the students will help us better last year's record," remarked Stewart. VOTE for FONTANA Residents JAMES ARNOLD LAWRENCE SILVER Both Are Well Qualified To Serve You STUDENTS for RESPONSIBLE GOVERNMENT Patel '•litical Adwerti1ement Pan American Petroleum Corporation North American exp,loration and production subsidiary of Standard Oil Company (Indiana) wants to see YOU Sign up for an interview at the Placement Office, 280 Administration Building. THURSDAY,OCTOBER12 GEOLOGISTS -juniors, . seniors, and graduate students majoring in Geology. Per manent & Summer GEOPHYSICISTS -senior and grad-uate students majoring in Geology (with some Math), Physics, Math (with some Geol ogy), and Electrical Engineering. Permanent only. Positions Available in The New Orleans Area 066/)hoJr.e Rig "JUU.e Ann" PAN AM a dynamic growth Company with an eye to the future and the young people who will shape it. PAN AMERICAN PETROLEUM CORPORATION an equal opportunity employer t '


It's Busy Time For Fraternities With Pledging, Dancing THE ORACLE-October 11, 1967, U. of S. Florido-11 USF Greeks are in the midst of social activities, pledge initiation, and football intramurals. ALPHA Pm OMEGA "Hello, Mrs. Schwartz?" "Yes, 'tis. May I help you?" "Mrs. Schwartz, have you read our Snoopy-for-People catcher literature?" This is part of the campaign being sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega serv ic e fraternity to get the students out to vote in today's election. The other part is the sprinkling of Snoopy, the people's candidate for people catcher, posters through the campu s. THE MAIN goal of APhiO and the difference between it and a social frater nity is service service on four levels: to the students and faculty, to youth and the community, to the fraternity and to the nation. I APhiO is not a social, professional or honorary fraterni ty, but its members may belong to all of these, while there are some who belong to none. It was founded in 1925 at Lafayette College at Eas ton , Penn. Current fraternity projects are: cleaning up the river front and promoting voter turn-out in the student elec tions. Other projects have been planning facilities for the waterfront, cleaning up at Chinsegut Hill and others for a total of nearly 300 hours in projects in less than nine months of formal organiza tion. SATURDAY, Oct. 2, the first APhiO pledge class worked on their first project, the golf course. In order to help ready the course for dedication, the pI e d g e s worked a half day on general clean up. The pledge class for Quar ter I is: Keith Bletzer, Eric Bush , George Cardwell, Bill Coffeen, Bob Feight, Doug Fleming, and Dennis Gunn. Others are: Skip Koski, Ray Kriegbaum , Ron N o r r i s, Larry McCurry, Ken McMil lan, Richard Roper, Sylvester Thomas, Berry Thomas, and S tev e Wells_ The next pledge meeting will be today in FAR 132 at 2. ZETA BETA TAU ZBT ANNOUNCES that the following men have accepted b ids to be members of the fall pledge class: Jeff Dr an ow, Jack Goldstein, Pow e I 1 Guertz, Jack Plasky, Herb Sutton and David Wallack. The immediate past presi dent of ZBT, Scott Barnett, was nominated by acclama tion for student association p resi dency . He is running unopposed in the election. THIS PAST summer, broth ers Barnett and Richard Abel attended the ZBT national convention at Grand Bahama Island with delegates from 71 other ZBT chapters and colo nies. Recently elected officers of the colony are: Ted Argeros, president; Mark Wehman , vice president; Larry Schatz man, secretary; and Bryan Pivar, historian. Yesterday Lou is Gadless, ZBT southern field secretary, attended the formal initiation of the pledge class. In conjunction with Gadless's visit, a smoker was held with Tampa Bay area ZBT alum nae at the home of Dr . Ed ward Silbert, colony adviser . ZBT IS OPENlNG its first football season this week in the fraternity league. PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha colony an nounces that the following men were pledged during open rush: John D. Smith, Mike Turner, Kenneth Magid, and Randy Gardner. The Pikes won their first football game, defeating Zeta Beta Tau 27-0. Plans are being formulated by the pledge class for a Hal loween Party to be held the last week of this month. A fall motif will be used in decorat ing the ballroom . A COMMUNITY service project will be held preceding the Halloweeen Party. Pi Kappa Alpha announces the colonization of Kappa Tau Kappa local fraternity at Jacksonville University on Oct. 8. President Pete Kenning, Ken Castillo, and Gerald Giglia, who attended the Pi Kappa Alpha leadership school in Memphis this August, gave a report at the last meeting. THE FOLLOWIMG MEN_ were recently initiated into active brotherhood: James Kline, Ferrel Miller, Charles Stucke, Mike Lewis, and Juan Capin. TAU EPSILON PHI The officers of the TEP pledge class are: Dan Bleich, president; Pete Allotta, vice president; and Martin A. Weiss, secretary-treasurer. TEP' s first party was Sf!i)t. 30 at the Floridan Hotel. Entertainment was provided by "The Band". LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha offi ciall y opened the year's social cal endar Sept. 21, with a blazer party at the Holiday Inn. The party, " Lambda Chi a-go go", p r o m o t e d a discotheque theme and welcomed the fra ternity's 16 new pledges. THE GATHERING was honored with a surprise visit by Tampa's new mayor, Dick Greco , who spoke briefly dur ing an intermission . The fall pledges demon strated tfteir initiative by pre senting the brothers with a new portable television. The TV represented 100 hours of campagning in the last elec tion. Brothers and pledges arose early Saturday morning to part icipate in a public rela tions project. The project en tailed picking up stray shrubs and debris from the new USF golf course, enabling it to open Monday . Ralph Ruso was appointed the new IFC rush chairman , Sf!ilt. 30, at the IFC retreat Chinesegut Hill. Those in at tendance were: Frank Pan cotta, Steve Bercov, Norm McCord, Stu Lawrence, and Herb Bell. THE NEW COLONY offi cers are: Gary Tegenkamp, pledgemaster; Tim Tyrell, so cial chairman; Norris Hillary, scholarship chairman ; and Bob Laubach; house manager. The pledge class officers are: Randy Elzea, president; Bob Tennant, vice president; Mike Tennent, secretary; Jon Robinson, treasurer; LaRay Giest, social chairman; Roger Coe, rush chairman ; and Bob Carter , athletic chairman. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Some 2,000 copies of the TKE Sweetheart Calendar were passed out on campus last month . The publication of the calendar will be an annual project for the Tekes . TKE is challenging all fraternities and sororities to top their homecoming float, Tekey, this year. THETA CHI OMEGA A GROUP of Theta Chi col ony brothers were guests of FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION at the NEW FLOWER MART & GIFT SHOP 113 Riverhills Drive (Next to Shop and Go) Temple Terrace CORSAGES 51.50 AND UP I Open Daily 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Ph. 988-6638 the Tau chapter in Gainesville this past weekend for the Flor ida-LSU game and post-game party. retary; Harry Denen, treasurer; and John Ri ttenhouse, his torian . OTHERS accepting bids were: Lance Kolsky, Wes Hoover, Bryan O'Steen, and Tommy Diaz. Rounding out the pledge class are Terry Scussel, Robert Fore , Ralph McLeod, Rick Carlson, Fred Tibbs, Ric k Ragnit, Jack Neese, and Gary Trombly. Pledge activities for the newly inducted have been nu merous and varied. A party g i ven Saturday in honor of the pledges had music by The Permanent Groove. Service projects have been assisting in preparing the new USF golf course for its open ing last Monday . A role in the United Fund Drive will be played by the Enotas Frater nity. Contribute generous l y when an Enotas comes to your door for United Fund. Theta Chi held a successful open rush and has been joined by Scott Betts, a graduate Theta Chi from Pennsylvania Military College, and Ben Jones, a Theta Chi from the University of Tampa who has !recently returned from V iet nam. FOR JANUARY RUSH The colony is looking for ward to a party and football game with the Gamma Delta chapter at Florida Southern. Theta Chi is p lanning an outing with the boys enrolled in the local Big Brother pro gram. Panhellenic Coke Party In CTR Ballroom Sunday P hoto by R ichard Smoot Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity is fighting student apathy in today's unopposed Student Association presidential electio n. The brothers put up posters featuring Snoopy throughout the campus. SIGMA PHI EPSILON KARL WIELAND, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, recent. ly gave a report on the nation al conclave of SPE fraternity, which was held in Cleveland in August. Other brothers in atten dance at the conclave were Tom Parke, John Dugger, and Jim Coppens . At the conclave Raymond King, director of housing and food service at USF, and SPE colony adviser, was appointed head of the newly formed South Florida district of the fraternity . The pledges of Sigma Phi Epsilon for the quarter are: Paul Stone, Peter P ages, Bill Kress, Mike Otero, Dave Tish er, Ted Micceri, and Bill Vas den. KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA pledges have p lanned a great many projects and social events under the leadership of Joel Epperson , pledgemaster . The Kappa Sigs held a band dance last Saturday evening at the Men ' s Garden Club . Al Fox, social chairman, planned the evening. Kappa Sigma opened its foot ball season with a 42-0 win over Tau Kappa Epsilon. ENOTAS (SAE) Enotas F r a t e r n i t y is pleased to announce the fall pledge class for 1967. The new pledges are: Dic k Olson, presi dent ; Larry McGary, vice president; Mike Barrett, secNow-I A Panhellenic Coke Party will be Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. in the University Center Ballroom . All girls interested in going out for rush in Janu ary are invite d to attend. TRICHI Tri Chi is having a cookout for their past mascot, John Campbell, h ome from V ie t Nam. A can dlelight ceremony was recently held in honor of Judy Branz's engagement to Bill Steves. The pledges are having a car wash Saturday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m . at the Xexaco station at 30th Street and Fowler Avenue. Price will be 85 cents per car. ALPHA DELTA PI TRIMESTER ll pledge awards were presented to Carol Greco, highest grade point (4.0); Fran Wilson, best pledge; April Mayo, best essay on "What ADPi Means to Me," and Dena Provenzano, best spirit. The fall pledge class is busy with plans for a party to be held later in the quarter. Penny O'Day banks have been distributed to all sisters . The money accumulated will be placed in a fund for crip pled children. Sisters and pledges have volunteered to address 15,000 envelopes for the Easter Seal Society. one more thing not to , worry about Neat discreet bags for pad disposal come FREE in each pretty new box of Scott Confidets. INTRODUCING FREE INDIVIDUAL DISPOSAL BAGS INSIDE DELTA ZETA DONNA DEl\IMO and Mi chelle Irmiter were recog nized for outstanding scholar ship at last Wednesday ' a Hon ors Convocation. Barbara Welsh and Crill Hardin were elected president and standards board chair man respectively of Mu I East. D iane Kurek was elect ed president of Gamma 5 East. A barbecue honoring the new pledge was held Friday, at the home of Tampa alumna Mrs. William Hasenau. Shar ing special guest honors with the pledges were Tampa alum nae who have volunteered as sistance to the new chapter during the past year. Claudia Schaker , A Delta Zeta transfer from the Uni versity of Georgia, has affili a t ed with the I ot a Lam bda chapter. DELTA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA Colony re ceived a dozen roses from Lambda Chi Alpha in honor of their recent affiliation with Delta Gamma. ' The DG' s held a successful doughnut sale last Saturday to finance their installation in February. The pledge class has elected Pam Freeman as songleader. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta Cindy Blum feld was nominated by Stu dents for Responsible Govern ment for senator in the Stu dent Association and was also chosen Alpha Tau Omega Lit tle Sister . WENDY WILLIAMS was voted best pledge of her Tri mester II class. Kappa Delta announces that Joanne Boddin has just been pledged into th e soror ity. The officers of the pledge class are: Patti Bryan , presi dent; C h risti Jones, vice pres ident; Sylvia Corces, secretary; Vicki Meece, treasurer; S herry Knight, projects; Car oly n Mank, social; and Susan Thompson, chaplain. Readers' Theatre In CTR 251 Today " G ithinging Githinking and Back Again and A f t e r Bronzed Lollipops" \vill be presen ted today at 2 p.m. in University Center ( CTR ) 251 by the Readers' T heatre Guild. The warm and tender vi gnette by Anne Hagemister is a touch in g poetic story of a young couple in New York. The story will be narra t ed by Frank Morse with Peggy Apgar and Ben Hooks as the young couple. Free coffee will be ser ved . _Madi;e/t, PIZZA 10206 N. 30th ST. 935-5689 Pizza with your favorite Beer. (Near Sc:hlltz and Budwieser.) ALLSTATE Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plusSR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate Ask for Our Surprise Low Price! HIGH PERFORMANCE tested at sustained speed of 125 mph. WIDE TRACK WRAP-AROUND TREAD over 22,500 biting edges on a 10% deeper tread. Means better cornering, greater traction, and longer wear. LOW PROFILE CONTOUR means less flex ing, less heat buildup. SUPER-STRENGTH NYLON CONSTRUCTION for added blowout protection. PRESSURE TEMPERED pre-shapes the tire to the same shape it will assume in road service. "OLIN MOTT SKIDS YOU NOT" OLIN MOn PREMIUM 800 RETREADS RACE TUCK PROVEN 4 $39 95 t.OOeachfor for • Whitewalls ALIGNMENT & lUKE SPECIAL! Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires OH Car 3741 E. Hillsborough Ave . Phone 237 STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT On All Purchases of Tires and Parts Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card TAMPA 11003 N. Florida Ave. Phone 935. 1119 W. Kenntcly Blvd. Phone 253-3113 I LAKELAND 127 S. lake Parker Ave. Phone 686-8148 l ST. POERSBURG 2392 • 9th St. N. Phone 896-4648 I CLEARWATER 1409 S. Miuourl Ave. Phone <446


12-THE ORACLE-Odober 11, 1967, U. of S. Florida IN BUNION DERBY No Quitting Unless Death By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor The First Annual Oracle Bunion Derby, slated for the free hour Oct. 20, promises to be one of the most exciting , if not tiring, events of an action-packed fall frolics weekend. I am looking for enough entries to make the event look like Genghis Khan's second army massing for battle. Plans are being made to include USF's own "Big Brass Bunion Band" which will be gathered at the finish line to hail the oncoming bunionistic con tenders with Early Nirobian cattle calls, waltzes, the Dr. Scholl's footpad jingle, and stimulating Sousa marches. There will be two categories lauded at the finish of this epic event . . . one for ladies and one for gen tlemen. Others are ineligible. OFFICIAL ORACLE observers will be placed along the route to help mark the direction as well as to check that the contestants in a fit of overwhelming enthusiasm refrain from breaking into a dead run. Rules for this event are as follows (any questions will be answered in The Oracle offices (University Center 222). 1) No contestant may leave prescribed course ex cept due to illness or death. 2) Contestant must carry 10 pounds books at all times (to be weighed at beginning and end). 3) One foot must be on the ground at all times ••• running or flying precipitates immediate disqual ification. 4) Any footwear except steel cleats and holler skates is permissible. 5) Any intentional bodily contact with other con testants or spectators is forbidden until after competi tion. 6) Any USF student or faculty member is eligible 7) Entry blanks can be obtained at The Oracle of fice and must be returned to same before "Official Oracle Bunion Derby Deadline, • • • 12: 03 p.m. Wednesday. Entries received after 12:03 will be re ferred to next year's Official Oracle 2nd Annual Bun ion Derby. Reader's Theater Guild is very busy this week. I hope you can get to one of them at least. The University String Quartet should be an excel lent concert next Tuesday. I am very proud to announce the casts for the up coming Theatre USF productions "Twelfth Night." and "Biedermann and the Firebugs": TWELFTH NIGHT BY WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE. Directed by Peter B. O'Sullivan Set and costumes by Russell G. Whaley Lighting by Eldon J. Mecham Cast of Characters Orsino , Duke of Illyria Robert J. Erwin Sebastian , brother to Viola Franklin Morse Antonio, a sea captain to Sebastian Doug Kaye A sea captain friend to Viola Robert Stoner Valentine , gentleman attending on the duke Joseph John D'Esposito Sir Toby Belch, uncle to Oliva Don Moyer Sir Andrew Aguecheek Brion Black Malvolio, steward to Oiva Joey Argenio Fabian, steward to Oliva George Randolph Feste ,servant and jester to Oliva Don Sadler Oliva a countess Susan Stockton Viola: waiting-woman to Oliva Diana Bellamy BIEDERMANN AND THE FIREBUGS Cast of Characters Gottlieb Biedermann Jerry Fowler Babette Barbara Molloy Anna Linda Joy Priester Sepp S c hmitz (Beelzebub) Torn McCauley Willi Eisenring (A personage) John Greco A policeman Oscar Martinet A Ph.D (Ring Tailed Monkey) David Clemens Mrs. Knechtling Claudia Juergensen Chorus of fireman Ron McLean, Claudia Keldie, Grace McAllister, Gretchen Williams, Sue Curry, Sue Walton Tramell, Cabe Ayala, Janet Findling, and Jack Perez. Stage Manager Assistant Stage Manager Mary Greer Sherrie Ahlin NolN available for popular cars: the MICHELIN X RADIAL tire .MICHfUN "X' RADIAl. r,.. en -CI"IOilo&t. Ito -lot cor sizes. Now. you too con benefit ftorn MICHELIN' S high ,afe:ty levef. Get fuM gri p ••• full troction l;n oll wtoti'ltr. Up to 609rt fewer punctures. •xtra lono treod ond seve up to 10 Oft oos costs comporecl t& stondord COlt<> wnt;on ols. Aslt ebouo MICHEUH -x• RADIAl otHI


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