The Oracle

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The Oracle

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

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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19671018 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19671018 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

I .. The Association In Concert Friday The popular sextet will bring to the USF campus aU the famous music Ulat makes them one of the rop poops in the nation. Their lives are embodied in the singing, joshing and pantcmime of their peformance and their presentation here Friday is to be considered one of the campus highlights of the year. They Will 'Cherish' USF By TOM Jll\IENEZ Staff Writer-Six men, wearing gray suits, step up to the micro phone. The seated people cheered, then silence. "Cherish is the word that describes ..• " The Association. In 1964, The Association was just a concept in music to six young men. In that year, the six were determined to make some thing happen with their music. The Association, then just an idea, wanted this music to reflect them, their lives, their friends, and all the things they feel and do. JIM YESTEB, Brian Cole, Russ Giguerre, Teny Kirkman, Ted Bluechel and Gary Alexander pooled their resources six months before their first appearance and rented a large house capable of absorbing plenty of sound. There they scrubbed, polished and shined their idea to give The Association a definite form. The Assoication brings to USF that same form, the same originality to the student on Friday, in the gym at 8 p.m. DURING THE PAUSES in their performance, the diversified sextet does pantomime, dramatic reading and slapstick comedy. Some of the h1t singles of The Association are "Windy," "Cherish", and "Along Comes Mary." But to USF students at The Fall Frolics Weekend, it is as the title of The Association's hit album, "Along Comes The Association." USF Hosts Yarborough Church-soloist, student, crosscountry hitchhiker, folk singer, selfmade man, ex-football player. Korean veter an, night bouncer in a hotel, performer, plantation owner, skipper of four boats and father of two. These words describe the life of folksinger Glenn Yarborough. Yarborough will appear in the Gym at 8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 19. GLENN BEGAN his singing at Grace Church in New York, at the age of eight. A vocal scholarship to St. Paul's School turned to a football scholarship when he had a change in voice. Receiving 'many scholarships after graduation, Yar borough turned these down and decided to take a year off and hitckhike through the United States, Canada and Mexico. In 1949, he enrolled at St. John's College where he stayed three years. After a three-year hitch with the Army in Korea, Glenn returned to his interrupted s:udles at 'Mexico C1ty College. From there he went to New York, h\s eyes set on being a philosophy professor, to the School of New Re search. IN 1959, GLENN, during his work as a single per former, in Los Angeles, was introduced to Lou Gottlieb and Alex Hassilev and started the career with the Lime Liters. He stayed until the summer of 1963. Then he decided to perform as a single performer. Said Yarborough, "I just try to do good songs. I don't care whether their pedigree is Broadway, folk, or rock 'n roll. It is vital that the melody is good so it becomes a vehicle for the words; it must be good enough to stay in the background. The words must have the most impor tance." Concert Program Is Souvenir By MARGIE SISK Staff Writer A souvenir program will be given at the Glenn Yar brough and Association concerts Thursday and Friday nights. This lS.page program is "comparable to a_ny souvenir program in the nation" said Ben Hooks, Fall Frolics chairman. It is just one of the innovations ten Frolics committees have begun this year. The concerts are part of Fall Frolics weekend. Another new feature is "Freddi", the 5-foot paper mascot of Fall Frolics. Used in advertising and promo tions of the events for the week-end, Freddi typifies the Roaring Twenties theme of the Frolics. The 10 committees have laid the groundwork for fu ture committees since this is the first annual Fall Frolics at USF. The committee' system and recommendation sys tem will help make the plannning of future events much easier, said Hooks. A standing committee system has been set up, com posed of nine specific committees and one general com mittee. Along with this, a recommendation system lists ' Fall Frolics Date Book Wednesday Oct. 18 -Eastman Quartet at 8:30, FAH 101 l'bursday Oct. 19 -Bunion Derby from Fine ArtHumanities to Physical Education 2 p.m. FAH Alumni Open House 2 to 6, Holiday Inn Glenn Yarborough in concert, 8 p.m. Gymnasium Friday Dct. 20 -The Association in Concert at 8 p.m. Gymnasium Street Dance with The Trojans at 10 p.m., Between CTR and Crescent Hill. Saturday Oct. 20 -Golf Tournament, alumni and student 8 p.m. and 9 p.m., USF Golf course. Miami-Dade Falcons vs. USF Brahmans in Soccer Cross Country Track meet at 11 a.m., Soccer Field. Phi Delta Theta-Sigma Alpha Epsilon intramural football game at 2 p.m., Soccer Field. Greek Games-Phi Delta Theta Derby Day at 3 p.m., Soccer field. Donnitories judging at 4 p.m., Dorms. Supper Supplied on the field for all by Morrison's at 5 p.m., Soccer Field. Dormitories Trophy Presentation at 6:30 p.m. Soccer Game-University of Miami vs. USF, Soccer Field. Dance-"The Plant .Life" Gymnasium Sunday Oct. 22-Parents Open House, All Day. former committee members making it easier to get expe rienced students and leading to a better program continu ity. The records committee, headed by Barbara Hofer, compiled the various committee reports and executive board minutes for future committee use. Along with co-chairmen, Carol Smith and Joe Anger mler, more than 30 students are directly involved as com mittee chairmen and workers. These students have coor dinated with the Oracle, Intramurals, Panhellenic, Inter Fraternity Council, three faculty members, vice president Herbert Wunderlich, Morrison's Food Service, and the USF soccer team to bring a new and different look to USF Fall Frolics. "This program has become almost unbelievably big in one year. We have laid the groundwork for a great deal of tradition. Student interest, and faculty and staff response has made it all possible," said Hooks. Wandering Minstrel? Glenn Yarbrough, man of all walks of life and wander log minstrel, will be appearing in concert in the Gym tomorrow. Yarbrough will combine his talent with l'tfof fit and Davis and the Fred Ramirez Trio. I t$J I t$J I t$J I t$P IF$J VOL. 2-NO. 10 UNIVERSITY OF SOU!H FLORIDA, TAMPA, OCTOBER 18, 1967 Subscription Ret• Page A Barnett Gets Presidency; SRG Gets 20 New Reps Students for Responsible Government (SRG) party won 27 of 29 positions that were up for grabs last week in the presidential and res idence area elections including the presidency, vice presidency, and all five senate spots. The candidatesfor the latter seven positions ran unop posed. SRG captured 20 of the 22 residence area seats up for election. Only Argos Center failed to elect an all SRG slate. Scott Barnett was elected the new Student Association (SA) president, and Frank Winkles is the new vice presi dent. Steve Anderson, Cindy Blumenfeld, Marco Pardi, David Pettigrew, and Charles Tonkin are the new senators. All will take office Dec. 1. THE NEWLY elected resi dence area representatives will be sworn in Oct. 26 at the first SA legislature meeting this fall at 7 p.m. in Universi ty Center 252. 'Fhe turnout, although only 1,085 was only 200 votes be hind last year's vote. More than 2,500 students attend the University that did not do so last year. Barnett captured 1,085 votes although the o n 1 y cam paigning done was to put up signs. Winkles got 1,023 votes. The five senatorial candidates elected all received over 900 votes. FOR ARGOS representative where four seats were open, Michael Blanner and Richard Burtbn, both non-SRG, won seats. SRG candidates elected were Michael Woodward Bruce Ward. For Andros Representative the SRG party candidates had no opposition and all five were seated. They were Bill Hoover, John McKay, Susan Shaw, Betsey Smoot, and Bar bara Turai. Fontana I;Iall Representa tives also were elected with three candidates running for two seats. The two top vote getters were James Arnold and Larry Silver. TH1jl COMMUTER repre sentative seats also saw a complete sweep for SRG party candidates as they cap tured all 11 seats. The win ners were Clarence Chumney, Gibbons Donates Official Papers Rep. Sam Gibbons, DFla., donated some of his official papers to the USF library at a formal presentation Oct. 7. The papers, which will be placed in Special ' Collections, are divid,ed into two groups. One group includes papers from the congressman's years in the Florida State Legisla ture. The other group contains papers he accumulated as a member of the U.S. Congress. Rep. Gibbons will continue to add papers to this collection while serving as a member of Congress. USF PRES. and Mrs. John S. Allen attended the ceremo ny. Others present were Dean Elliott Hardaway, Dan Dei bler, director of instructional services, Mrs. Mary Lou Harkness, director of library services, Gerard McCabe, as sistant director of library ser vices, and two of Rep. Gib bons assistants. \ "There will be historic value attached to these pa pers," said McCabe. "They include correspondence on legislation of local or personal interests, letters to the con gressman for assistance, and printed reports of congres sional committees on which he REP. GIBBONS, who was instrumental in founding USF, placed the collection in the library with the stipulation that the papers will be used only with his permission. McCabe said, "Donations of this sort are a rare occur rence because they are not usually given until the death of the owner." The only other such dona tion was when former Gov. LeRoy Collins gave his papers to the University library several years ago. "The acquisition is very im portant and will add greatly to the library's ability to sup port scholarly research in several fields," McCabe con cluded. Service Club Pledge Dies Of Asphyxiation After Rite WACO, Texas (CPS) A student committee and the administration at Baylor Uni versity are investigating the death of a student who had been participating in an initia tion rite held by one of the University's service clubs. John Everett Clifton, 19, died early last Tuesday of what the official autopsy re port described as "aspira tional asphixiation." H i s death was linked to the initia tion procedures of the club he was pledging, included drinking a mixture of five lax atives and garlic, and then doing calisthentics. The secret initiation took place at a farm five miles from Baylor. CLIFTON'S CLUB, the Baylor Chamber of Commerce, is one of several on campus. Some of them are purely so cial clubs and others are ser vice clubs. The Chamber is the oldest and most preti gious, of the latter. It was one of the clubs cited by Baylor Pres. Abner McCall as not co operating with the Universi tys' ban on hazing. The president said that in spite of the ban, "some of the men's clubs have maintained some of the milder aspects of the initiation such as calisth entics and the drinking of dis tasteful concoctions.'' He indicated that the Uni versity plans to enforce the regulations governing hazing more rigorously in the future. ACCORDING TO Tommy Kennedy, co-editor of the "Baylor Lariat," the Chamber has a printed sheet setting forth its hazing procedures, which has been confiscated by the Waco police. Kennedy said the procedures included the following. Consumption of onions, garlic and salt and pepper sauce and the smoking of cigars by pledges. Calisthentics, and the running of several races. Singing, and drinking a toast. Kennedy said the toast was apparently the laxative and garlic mixture. Undressing and climbing under a fence. At this stage, according to Kennedy, the sheet said that cattle prods were to be used on the pledg es. Then the pledges were to continue doing calisthentics. IT WAS during one of the calisthentics sessions that Clifton collapsed. In the re port issued after his .death, Justice of the Peace Joe J o h n s o n s a i d Clifton "drowned in his own juices. He could have drowned either on vomit, or on the juice he had been given." The Physical Hazing Com . mittee, made up of students, began its investigation of Clif ton's death Friday. The power to take disciplinary measures against the club, however, rests with the administration, which is conducting its own investigation. ;' Craig Fethermen, Joseph Kal ish, David Kobrin, Richard Lane, John Lund, Stan Musial, Dick Rhoden, Mike Savidge, Linda Thornton, and Stan Walsh. The only surprises were the SRG losses in the Argos rep. resentative race where three candidates running unaffiliat ed won seats. They ran their campaign on the "monopoly bloc" platform. The most out spoken was Richard Burton who campaigned solely on stopping the bloc. The SRG party candidates held a victory party after the election results were an nounced. A party spokesman said that he thought some "good people had been elect ed" and that he looked for a progressive administration under the new president and vice president. Most SRG members conced ed that many of their tasks and programs will now be easier to implement without the threat of strong opposition in the legislature. Foot Feat Friday Here is the official First Annual Oracle Bunion Derby mas cot. But not everyone must have a bunion, corns, callouses, ingrown toenails, athletes foot, hairy knuckles, pump bumps or six toes to enter. The Official Bunion Derby Entry Dead line is today at 12:30 p.m. in University Center 222, The Or acle office. QUESTION: Will parents be allowed to visit the rooms of resident students during open house on Parents Day? ANSWER: Raymond King, Director of Housing and Food Services, said that par ents, or anyone for that mat ter, will be allowed to visit the rooms during open house. Open House will be between 2 and 5 p.m. Sunday. QUESTION: Why weren't out of state students told of the $90 increase in tuition be fore they got to the Cashiers Office? ANSWER: Eugene Roberts, Registrar, said that the cata Iogue originally stated that fees were subject to change at any time without prior notice. The state legislature did not finally decide on a schedule of fees until late in the summer and notices could not be sent out to most of the out of state students before they arrived here. Catalogues printed since the fees were decided on have the correct information in them. QUESTION: Why do the residents in Fontana Hall have only one mail delivery per day and why is it always after 3 P.M.? ANSWER: The Fontana Of fice reported that the Fontana mail service is not connected with the University postal sys tem. The United States Post Office only makes one delivery per day at 1 :30 p.m. It usually takes from 1 :30 to approxi mately 3 p.m. to sort the mail and place it in student boxes . QUESTION: Why does Food Service have two parking spaces in the staff-visitor lot by the CTR. ANSWER: James Garner, of the Security Office, said that the two spaces had been requested by Food Service be cause whenever they came back from an errand they I I Dial could not find a parking space. And whenever they parked in the basement area by the CTR they were ticket ed. QUE,STION: What happened to all the parking tickets that William Hunt received? ANSWER: The Security Office reported that Hunt has paid all of his parking fines. He was getting an average of one to two tickets per week for parking in the basement area of the CTR. He now has one of the two parking spaces reserved for Food Services in the staff-visitor lot by the CTR. QUESTION: If a student has to go from the Fine Arts Building to the Business Ad ministration Building for his next class and the professor holds the Fine Arts class late what should he do? ANSWER: Dean Wunder lich , of the Office of Student Affairs, said that after the bell rings the period is offi cially over. However, some times a professor forgets the time and holds a class over time . When this happens and it is necessary for a studnet to go to another class a great distance away he should sim ply get up, excuse himself and leave. The professor will usu ally understand. QUESTION: When are the residents living in triple rooms going to receive their $20 refunds? ANSWER: The refund cards which Finance and Account ing had to have prior to send ing out the checks were hung up in the Data Processing Section, according to Ray mond King , Director of Hous ing and Food Service. The Cards have been sent to Fi nance and Accounting and tri ple room residents should have the refunds in their hands by Friday at the latest.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE-Ottober 18, 1967, u. of s. Florida Sloganed Ball Viet Nam Pr Air _,., 0 R,I\..CLE CLASSIFIED ADS ons CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES On• time only: 8 lin& ----------------.150 Each additional line ---.15 Repeated: 2 to 4 issue!l -----------.45* l\lore than 4 issues -----.40* *Per 3lines 9 A.l\1. 1\londay Deadline Room ctr. 2U ctr. Ext. 620, 618 1. AUTOMOTIVE Purists! 1960 A-H Sprite. Bugeye, Good top, curtains, ton-neau. Red. Mechanically, bodily f ine. St. Pete 544-5729 '66 VW. Clean. Good Condition, Radio, 12,000 miles. ;1300. Call Richard Hirsch, Beta 201, Ext 2360 1957 Corvette, 292 Engine, AFB Series 3 speed herta floor shift, .098 cam, new tires and interior, Call EXT 2268, Debby Brown. 3. FOR RENT Two private rooms. Immacu-late & spacious In quiet adult home. Male or older student. Tample Par Estates. 839-1636. Girl wanted to share apt. 2 bdrm, 2 bath, A .C., $72.150 each, plus elect . 1 mi fr USF. Call 760 ll-5, leave message for Laura CBS House , 3 bedrooms, radi-ant heat, utility room, carport, sodded lawn. Five minutes from USF. Take over payments of $75 month. Call after 5 PM, for appointment. 932-9M4. .. , .• _ . , .. 5. FOR SALE First $5 wins 2 Film Classics season tickets. Bargain! CTR 223, ext. 618 Tired of trying to cram a tree Into your car?? We deliver cheerfully in a specially built truck which protects plants . Visit our newly landscaped nursery. We have all annuals ready to plant. Maggie Ann's Nursery, on Fowler near 56th Street. 988-3151 Portable Typewriter w/case Hermes Swiss-made: like new. $40. After 6 pm 932-1428 7. HELP WANTED HELPWANTED: Sales Opportunity for right person. Good pay. 10 hours per week, Gas AIlowance. Apply in person ORACLE Office erR 224 or call Ext. 620 2-4 PM Monday thru Friday. 13. MISCELLANEOUS AREN'T YOU GLAD YOU DIALED EXT . 400? DON'T YOU WISH EVERYONE DID? Tutorial: Private lessons in Modern Mathematics . A n n a Belle, B.S., Wayne State '51, 935-()714. 20. PERSONAL NOTES Happy 22nd Birthday to Michael J.E. with love always. SHK. The Phantom Female Roommate wanted, S25 month, complete privacy, 2 miles from USF, Ph. 935-9344 By l'tiARGIE SISK Stall Writer " Bang , Bang" The sound of balloons popping interrupted the regular noise of the after• noon talk in the University Center last Tuesday. A bar rage of balloons from the sec ond floor railing floated to the floor . Students began bursting them, only occasionally read ing the slogans of peace and I freMom that were written on them. At 12 p.m. in the lobby, across from the army infor mation table, a group oi stu dtmts sat holding signs, pro testing the war in Vietnam. on Before loni a crowd had &ssemblM around the stu dents and accusations, some times becoming shouts, thrown back and forth. Emotional ran on both sides. Signs saying, "Fight poverty , not and "The draft Is involuntary w a s with others that said "Who preserved your r1ght to be . here?" Some of the crowd seemed sympathetic with the protes tors. They also said tllat they agreed with the protestor. Others &nswered that this was not the way In which to debate the issue. The demonstration was or ganized by about 30 USF stu dents, who "the war in Vietnam" and "the fact that the Army Is be ing granted unlimited time1 space and facilities for reo cruitment." Wilson Foundation Sets Identification Program During the height of demonstration James D. Gar ner, superintendent of $ecurf. ty and communications ad dressed himself to th& demon strators saying, "please move yourselV'e$ from the lobby, you are restrictlnc the flow of traffic." Richard Bur ton answered "It's not us; it's the other people here." Officer Clark, who had watching the proceedings said to Garner, "Do you want them moved?" The Woodrow Wilson Foun dation has announced an iden tification program by which 1,000 students of high graduate potential are identified. To 150 of these, Woodrow Wilson Fellowships will be awarded for first year gradu ate study with stipends of $2,000. Names of the remain ing designates will be for warded to various governmen tal and private agencies for consideration. The object is to attract men and women to the profession of college teaching. Any mem ber of the academic profes sion at USF may nominate a candidate for a fellowship if he or she believes the can di date gives promise of becom ing a valuable member of the academic profession . TilE PROCEDURE IS: A nominatQr should careful ' ly weigh the student's qualifi cations; native ability; solid undergraduate preparation for graduate study leading to the Ph.D. degree; competence in foreign languages and other required subjects such as mathematics, ability in writ ing on essays and reports on independent w o r k accom plished . The nominator should sub mit his recommendation in duplicate . Information to be included is: candidates full name and home address; ad-Exceptional Child Club Applies For University Chapter The Exceptional Child Club of USF is now BiJplying to the Council for Exceptional Chil dren (CEC) for a charter as a university chapter. "The requirements for CEC," said Irwin Levy, pro fessor of special education, "are that it is composed of 50 per cent students." He added that the club has met his re quirement. ''Thi s covers all students in the special education areas," Levy said. The special educa tion areas are: Mental retar dation, culturally disadvan t a g e d, physically handi capped, the gifted child and speech defe cts. "Anybody interested in spe cial education is invited to join," said Levy, a member of CEC. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR 10 THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourulf Car Wash Vacuum, Soap ancl Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for St1.1dents & Faculty . 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932 dress of his college ; proposed field of graduate study and a brief statement regarding nominee's background and ability. Photo by Ed Kult SUBl'tfiT THIS information to Theo. A. Ashford, PHY 362 no later than Monday. Rip, Rip Goes The Sign Brian Heggen what followed, "Then he (Otfi cer Clark) just up rny sign ; he caused me to almost fall. I had to grab his arm to keep from falling. He tore up my sign and threw it down." Should you have quest ions regarding the above, contact Ashford on Ext. 531. An antl-wa.r demonstrator struggles with a &ecorlty cop over the ownership of his sign. The seo curity officer said he tore up the sign after the student handed It to hbn. The student said it was ripped from his hands. The Student Association has scheduled a hearing before Board of Regents on t.he violation of student's rights by security officers. Another ntchard Burton• said, 'Ga.rnar tore my . sign up." Mission College Psychedelic Questioned By Dean Cooper One of the demonstrators, Gunther Morse, gave fol lowing statement concerning his feelings on the war, •we want the world to be frt!e from kUling. War is the lrn medla.te end; not the means to an end. "I feel that man is able to be better than he appears to me now • • • I endeavor to love everyone .•. I would not fight, to do so would contra dict my love and any hope there ls for man.'' The "psychedelic mission" of the Liberal Arts College was questioned by Dean Rus sell M. Cooper at a special faculty meeting October 9. "Is our College really per forming its 'psychedelic mis sion' for students?" was the question Cooper asked in rela tion to the consciousness ex pandig aspect of university education. "The University of South Florida's basic mission is to cultivate the intellectual growth of students," he said. St udents are restless today because they think professors are less interested in teaching than in their own research, he add ed. Most freshmen come to the university expecting an "exciting intellectual experi ence" but are too often disap pointed to find the experience a drab job of grinding out as signments and earning a grade, Cooper said . "USF"s graduating seniors score about 40 points better than the norm group on GRE tests of knowledge in the natu ral sciences and humanities," he said. "But with our selec -NEW ' ON t i o n standards, admitting only the upper 40 per cent of high school graduates, is this superior achievement due to our program or to our adm is sions policy?" he asked. The College curriculum has been built on the philosophy that a "solid core" of courses should be offered in every de partment , without the exces sive proliferati on of many uni versities. The Liberal Arts College now offers 674 undergraduate courses, an average of 29 per department. This compares with an average of .33 per de partment at Harvard and 32 at the University of Florida, he said. "A MAJOR preoccupation right now is the development of our graduate prograf11; Master's degrees are now available in 15 departments of four divisions and a Ph.D. in biology is now being offered," he stated. "Our Liberal Arts curricu lum needs continued examina tion In every department and division," Cooper said, "to asCAMPUS? WE'RE NOT! Expert Seamstress and Pickup and Delivery I ARGOS I FONTANA I ANDROS I UNIVERSITY CLEANERS VARSITY sure that fundamentals are emphasized instead of highly specialized or whimsical offerings." Cooper also said that uni versity teaching is in the midst of a major transforma tion. There has been exper imentation with closed circuit television and programmed instruction. "The teacher's role is not that of drillmaster but that of a coach, who stim ulates and guides and criti cizes and appraises, but lets the student carry the ball," he said. WHETHER to emphasize research and scholarship or curricular and instructional innovations must be decided, Cooper stated. "I propose that we embark on a three-year program to develop the strongest possible College by our tenth anniversary. To get the program started, we are calling an all day meeting at Chinsegut Bill on Saturday," he said, adding that Associate Deans, Depart ment Chairmen, members of CLEANERS ancl LAUNDRY, INC. for USF 9222 • 56th Street Temple Terrace SPECIAL PRICES . for rl f USF I Liberal Arts Council and the Study Commissions are particularly invited, along with any [acuity members. ,,. .... ......,.,_OIW"'t>, lol a Giani onlhe move Careers In Management lnvutiaatell\e unlimited oppol1unitiet now evallablt wllh 011t of the laraut, m0$1 progressive tnd su,cenlul Rteillnll or• -pnilat ions-tht •:PX" EKehante A mod&m tralnlna pfO&ram w ill prepare you 101' an tnitiil assignment at ont of our many PX ttn\trs throu&ho cut the United States on thi tucutive/maneaemtnt level, Tltnsftr to overseas location avtilablt after periOd. Camr positions lrt available In tht followilll fltlcfa.for qualified • Retaillnc • Buyinc• AccOiintlnc• Auditrnc • Arcllllettu•U Mechanical En1inHrlnc • PtrsoMtl• Food Man.tetmtnl• $JSitms AnaiJ$11 • $t1'tiCt1 and V.ndlllt Man.t4'mtnt Wt 11'1 sHklnc craduatts maJors tn: *'"*'"'*' Admlnlatratlon*Iconomles*h)'Chtlocr * Matlltmatles *Llbwal Arta*M•rk•llna*Ardlltttllllll , Dulcii*Mecllarllcalln&fnHrlnc*l'tl'lonnet .Mmlnlltratlon* *Food 1M Holt! hlanepment Eltctllent tlrtinl salaries. L iberal cornpa11y btn•flts lneludlna:•roup lnaurance, paid vacations, AtlrtmtnUmn, •itk l .. vea, llblral traval•llowancu, reloutlon IXPI.R"*o anlatlnct. FEDERALSgRVICE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION REQUIRED) Campus lntelVJeWs Will Be Held On October 20 fl)r further write to MR. CARL SALAMONE MANAGER COLLEG! RELATIONS HQ. ARMY lAIR FORCE EXCHANDE SERVICE DALLAS, TEXAS 75222 •m=mz!QII!IIISUll • Photo by Ed Kutt Fr edom Argument A l.hd antt-provkty-aatf.Vletnam war demonstrator& qage tn a t.ttle ot th& .tens ill the University center. Talk of fi'Mdom ltbett.f, and th6 tOcla1 problems came from lll sides of the lAue. Leadership By MARGIE SISK A Women's Leadership Conwas held Frtda.y. Offi and staff of the women's residence halls were on hand to learn a.nd exchange ideas and skill in leadership. Dr. Wlllhun Young, associate professor of political science, opened the confer .ence with a talk on " The Executive Is Getting Thlll.gs Done." Dr. discussed new management concepts, the importance of communication, Discussed , types of supervisors and leadrs a.nd also clique behavior. Applying these principles to dorrn living , :Or. Young also discussed ways of winning ac of leadership de cisions. A menu of black beans and CUbe.n helped to carry out the dinner theme of "Eat Poor and Act Proud." Dr. Cosby, Dean of Women at the of Florida , spoke on problems of college leadership. She mentiorted the necessity for good participation to have good leadership. On e.p. Mlt'twn (BJJ Uttauthoroj'1'Rally RoutultheFlag,BoysJ", "Dcie Gillu," etc.) . . THERE ARE NO BAD TEACHERS; THERE ARE ONLY BAD STUDENTS The academie yetr has only jul5t berun l.nd already one thing hJ dear: you1re not for What, then, 11hould you do? Should you throw up your hands and quit? I say no l I aay you attack, grapple, cope I I say America did not becom• the world's leader in motel construction and kidney transplants by running away from a fight! To the question then: You say you're not ready for col lege. You're too green, too naive. You lack maturity. Okay, the a.nawer is simple: mature. How? Well air, to achieve maturity you need two thinrs: a) aprobingmind; b) avest. A probing mind will be quickly yours if you'll remember that education consi$t!l not of but of ques tions. Blindly acceptina-information and dumbly memorizing data is high school8tuff. In college you don't jullt accept. You dispute, you push, you pry, you ehal lenie. If, for instance, your physics prof says, "E equals me squared," don't just write it down. Say to the '"Why?" This will $how him two things: a) Your mind is a keen., thtustinr instrument. b) You are in the wront major. Ask questions, and :more questions. That is the essence '0 m11-turity, the heart and livt!r of education: Nothing will more quickly convince the teachers that y()u ate of calibre. And the tougher your quMtions. th& bett&r. Come to class with queries that dart and flash, tht make unexpected sallies into uncharted Ask things which have never beeft asked before, like "How tall was Nietuche?" and t•Did tne have ticks? If so, were they imlnortal ?" and ''How oft&n did Pitt the Elder , •• (Incidentally, you l'ilay never know the eom.plete answer to Pitt the Elder's ahavinf habits , but of one thing you can be positive: no matter how often he shaved and no ttlatter what bltdes he he never enjoyed the shaving eom!ort that you do. I am assuming, of course, that you use Pmonna Super Stainless Steel Blades, a lorical assumt>tion to make when one is addressing col:. leg-e men-which is to say men of perspicacity, discrimi nation, wit, taste, cognizance, and shrewdness-for Personna is a blade to please the perspicacious, delight the discrlmina.tlnr. win the witty, tickle the coddle the cognize 'r, and shave the shrewd. (1 up Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades because the makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades pay me to write this column and they are inclined to sulk if I ornit to mention product. I would not like to see them unhappy, the makers of Personna, for they are 1ine ruddy men, :fond of morris dancing and home brewed l'OOt beer. and they 'lhake a blade that shaves closely and cleanly nicldessiy and hacldessly, and i11 sharp and aleaming and durtble available both in double-edge atyl& and lnjeetor etyle. (And from these sa.me bounW.us blademakers comes Burma-Shave or tnenthol a lather that out lathers other iathers, brother. So it you'd rather lather better, and soak your whiskers wetter, BurmaShave's your answer.) But I digress. We have now eolved the problem of maturity. In subsequent columna we'll take up other iseues, equally burning. Since when this column first atarted running in your ce.mpua paper, we've tackled auch thorny questions as "Can a student o find happiness with an professor of 90 ?'' and "Should capital punishment !or pleciaea be abolished?" and ••Are room:mates sanitary?" Be assured that in this, our 14th year, we will not be less bold. * * * 0 lilT, llu Slnllmaa The maker. of Super Stttiftl.ta Steel Blarlu (double-elite D,. •ncl Burma-Shave ('regular or menrhot) 41re plfatecl (or to bring you onotlaer r•ar DJ Mu uninhibiud, waua.Orec:l column. 81 dl P I w w Ct T1 w p . to Su fo T l or P
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Bulletin BMrd Notices should be sent direct to Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Wednesday tor inclusion the following Wednesday , Official Notices STUDENTS In the College of Basic Studies majoring In Biology, Pre Professional and other related areas must see an adviser In LIF 202A some time before Nov. to schedule courses for Quarter 11. Advisers are now avail able Mondays and wednesdays, 10, 1-3; Tuesdays and Thursdays 9 and 1: and Fridays 1().12 and 1 p.m. FACULTY AND STAFF: All Library books circulated prior to Sept. 1 are to be returned this week. Books circulated after Sept. 1 may be renewed. COOPS on Training Period must keep Co op Office advised of their cur rent addresses in order to receive les or The Oracle, the Co-op Newsletter, and registration material. HOURS for Instructional Materials Canter 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: Week days 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Saturdays 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays 1 p.m. to 11 p.m . Same hours for Reserved Book Desk. Campus Datebook Time and room schedules of campus organizations meeting regularly are posted in the Center lobby, TODAY BREAKFAST: Student Organization, 7 a.m., CTR 248. HEAO START Plann i ng , 8 a .m., CTR 158. WOMEN'S PERSPECTIVE, 10 a.m., CTR 252E. TICKETS : Fall Frolics, from 1 1 a.m., l.obby . READER'S THEATRE Coffee House, 2 p . m ., CTR 252. CAREER Lec ture Series, CHE 111. p.m., CO.OP Information Session, 2 p.m., ENG. 3. CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES, 8 :30 p.m., FAH 101. THURSDAY TICKETS: Fall Frolics, from 11 a.m., Lobby . ENOTAS LUNCHEON, 1 p.m., AND 109 E, F. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, p.m., CTR 201. DINNER: Campus Crusade, 5 p.m., AND 110 A . CONCERT: Glenn Yarbrough, 8 p.m., GYM . FRIDAY TICKETS: Fall Frolics, from 11 a.m., Lobby. BUNION RACE, 2 p.m., FAH to PED. ALUMNI Open House, & p.m., Holl day Inn North. MOVIE: "The Longest Day," 7: 3 0 p.m., FAH 101. CONCERT: The Association, 8 p.m., GYM. BAND DANCE, 1 0 :30 p.m., north side or University Center. (In case of CTR 248.) SATURDAY NDEA Institute tor Disadvantaged, 8 1.m .• CHE rooms. AMERICAN COLLEGE TESTING, 1:30 a.m., BSA, BUS 106-115. ALUMNI Golf Tourney, '1 a.m., USF Course. STUDENT Golf Tourney, 10 a.m., USF course. USF •• MIAMI DADE Cross Coun try, 11 a.m., FOOTBALL: Phil Della Theta vs. SAE . 2 p.m. PHI DELTA THETA Derby, 3 p.m . SOCCER : USF v s . U. of Miami, 7 Longest Day," 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. ALUMNI Dinner • Oance, 8 p.m., In ternational Inn . HOMECOMING DANCE, 9:30 p.m., GYM . SUNDAY USF SYMPHONY Orchestra, 3 p.m., FAH Mall. FINE ARTS Chorale, 3:30 p.m., FAH h\!111. USF BAND, 4 p.m., FAH Mall. MOVIE : "The Longest Day," 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. MONDAY U.C. PHOTO CONTEST, 8 a.m., CTR 108. MANAGEMENT by Objectives, 8 l.m., CTR 200. YOUNG REPUBLICANS, 2 p.m., C11R DEMOCRATS, 2 p.m., CTIR 2S2E. BRIDGE Lessons, 2 p.m., CTR 251. EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE perfor mance, 2 p.m., CTR 248. WORLD AFFAIRS Club, "Gerard Oe Ia Vlllesbrunne," 7 p.m., CTR 255-6. WOMEN'S CLUB Bridge, 7 p.m., CTR 255. TUESDAY U,C, PHOTO CONTEST, 8 a.m .. CTR 108. MANAGEMENT by Objectives, I l.m., CTR 200. HEALTH CENTER SHOTS, 1 p.m., CTR 216. RAPID READING , 7:30 p.m., CHE 104. CREATIVE Writing, 7:30 p.m., CHE Procedures, 7:30 p.m., CHE i06. PIANO In Pro School, 7:30 p.m., f'AH Brass and Percussion Ensemble, 8:30 p.m., FAH 101. WEDNESDAY, OCT . 25 .. HOTO CONTEST, 8 a.m., CTR 108, MANAGEMENT bY Objectives,, 8 a.m., CTR 200. WOMEN'S PERSPECTIVE, 10 a.m., CTR 2S2E. HEALTH CENTER SHOTS, 1 p.m., CTR 226. CAREER Lecture Series, 2 p.m., CHE 111. CO.OP Information % p.m., ENG. 3. FILM CLASSIC, "Darling,'' BSA. p.m., EXHIBITS: Goya, Los Proverblos, Teaching gallery, to Oct. 30; facully ex hibition of painting, sculpture, pots and prints, Library Gallery, to Oct. 27; Brvn Manley, one-man show, Theatre Gallery, to Oct. 3i; Underground '67, .contemporary American art, Center 108, through Friday. Placement Services The organizations listed below will be Interviewing on campus on the dates in dicated. Chock with Placement, ADM 280, tor Interview locations and to sche ule appoinlments to interview, For complete ctescrlptions and further tnfor matlon, see the Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 288), Montgomery Ward: trainee prog, con troller; lib arts, bus adm. owens• corning: sales, adm, acct, prod engr 1 . • I THE ORACLE-Oetober 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida-a WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18, 1967 Barnett Lays Down Extensive ... ; : .. ::: .: . . ,:. ;: ::: : : : . : all fields. West Virginia State Road Dept: engr; engr. Chubb & Sons, Inc.: underwriting; bus adm, lib arts. Trav elers fnsuranc:e Co.: various; Hb arts, bus adm, math. U . S . General Account ;ng Office: accts; acctg. THURDSAY U . S. General AcCOunting OHice: bus adm; bus adm majors. Firestone Tire 1nd Rubber Co: sales, mgt and accts; bus adm, lib arts, acctg. u.s. Geologi cal Survey: civil engr, hydraulic engr; engr, hydrology. Canning, Wells & Sal z:er: accts; accto. Bogue, Compton, Vass & Evans: eccts: acctg. L.ydrand, Ross Bros., and Montgomerv : accts; acctg. Atomic Energy Comm. (AEC):. engrs; engr. FRIDAY Honevwell, Inc: engrs: engr lEE & ME). Army & Air Force Exchange Ser vice : various trainee programs; bus adm Call areas) (must be under 30). I Bureau of Investigation (FBI): special agents; law, acctg, chem, math, physics, bioi, engr. Eastern Air Lines; various positions; bus adm, lib arts, also MBA'S. SATURDAY N<1lional Security Agency Testing On Campus: all liberal arts majors inter ested in interviewing NSA on Dec. i, 1967, must pass NSA Test. avaltable in placement. Math majors need not takoe NSA Test. MONDAY, OCT . 30 NASA Kennedy Space Center: engr; engr; Central Intelligence Agency (CIA): various positions available, list in Placement Office; chem engr, phys. ics, math, econ, geography, geology, pol sci, bus acct. lib sci, english, his!, jour, law, foreign aft. Price Waterhouse Co: accls; acctg. National Life Of Ver _ mont: sales: mklg. Citizens & Southern Nalional Bank: mgmt trainee prog; fin, econ, math, bus, lib arts. TUESDAY, OCT. 31 Mead Corporation: sales, accts, pers; engr, sales, acctg, bus adm. Radio Corporation of Amerlc
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Editorials And Commentary 4-THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida Only As A Last Resort If it weren't for the fact that public opinion is still with Gov. Claude Kirk in his running battle with the Florida public and higher educational systems, we would say go ahead and count on us. But we The University of Florida "Alli gator'' last week called for a one day walkout by Florida Uni versity students and faculty to prothe governor's handling of the educational system this year. The walkout was slated for Monday, the same day the Florida Educa tional Association (FEA) has schedUled for a one-day walkout of public school teachers. We disagree, not with the walk out itself, but with the strategy be hind it. It would be the first time the students of any Florida univer sity, except for USF, have given any visible indication of displeasure with the governor's policy other than through their student newspapers. A walkout is neces sarily used as a last resort, not as an initial action. A nation goes to war only after its diplomacy fails. WE REALIZE that a one-day walkout may be increased to two days, then a week, and even a month if needed. The last step in this process would be refusal of the whole state university student body to register next quarter. B .ut the purpose of the walkout, or any other expression of dis agreement, is to persuade the other side to come over to the other view, or at least grant con cessions. This is done by reason, not coercion. And coercion is just how the governor and his support ers will view a walkout. What is worse, _ a walkout on Monday will appear as if the uni versities are acting in concert with the FEA. Gov. Kirk would like nothing better than to be able to lump the universities together with the FEA and call it qne big con spiracy the educational elite vs. the common man; Goliath vs. David. THE EFFORT to reduce the proposed $150 per quarter tuition this summer was successful. It was set at $125. It was sanctioned and led by the presidents of the students at the Florida state unl versities. The only thing that has really changed is the specific issue. This summer It was tuition. This fall, it is the general appropri ation itself. The vehicle through which this summer's successful effort was achieved was the Florida Council of Student Body Presidents. These students are the elected leaders of the Florida state university stu. dent bodies and thus have the asset of legitimacy. A walkout called by non-elected leaders has the taint of wildcatism and illegit imacy. This provides Gov. Kirk and his supporters with an excuse for branding the current uproar as the work of a few malcontents. Regardless of the falsity of that conception, the conservative Flori da public would believe it, and no lasting achievements may be gained without public sympathy .. Let's let the Legislature give it an other try when they reconvene for a special session on education, and have the Florida Council of Stu dent Body Presidents bore from within. Nothing will be gained by one big bloc ramming another. A wedge has a better chance. News Perspective "They made a: mountain out of a molehill." ••• It's a time-worn phrase but it perfecty describes our local mass media's handling of last wee-k's Vietnam demonstra tions on campus. Although they were an inter esting and fairly significant facet of college life, the demonstrations certainly didn't merit the prominence given to them in the news. The demonstration and the counter demonstrations were actu ally unremarkable events whi c h were co nducted in a peaceful if not too silent manner. They were not the first such demonstrations at USF, and they probably will not be the last. WLCY RADIO was by far the worst offender. True to what we believe is its unwritten policy of ''sensationalizing" the news, the radio station issued a curt state ment to this effect as the second story on their news program Wednesday evening: ''Army recruiters set up a re cruiting stand at the University of South Florida today . • • Soon after, 150 demonstrators set up in the same lobby . , . There were some reports of pushing and shov ing, however no injuries were re reported." That's all they said. In its haste to break this earth shaking bit of news, WLCY ap parently didn't bother to check that there were only a dozen or so demonstrators and that the re mainder of the crowd was simply some 150 curious SPECTATORS. THE PHRASING employed in the last sentence of that newscast and the breathless fashion In which the news was announced would lead the listener to believe that some violence occurred, but fortu nately, those involved "escaped" injury. This is a distortion of the truth. Although the artJcle appearing in the Tampa Tribune was objec tively and accurately written, we feel that its very length and its three accompanying photographs (two of which appeared on the front page as teasers) gave the demonstrations a prominence which they simply did not merit. We hope that in the future our local mass media will put such type news in its proper perspec tive. Pleafe Note FROM: Ye Olde Miftycke Eddltore TO: OUre Readers SUBJECT: Laft iffue of PubHck Occurences (USF Edltlone ) , FROM: Ye Olde Miftycke Edditore TO: Qure Readers SUBJEKT: Laft iffue of Publick Occurences (USF Editione) , We beg you, deare readers, to note the date of oure laft editione, fuitably marcked as publifhed on: OCT. 11, 1697 Next week we will feature a fto rie on the refent revolution in Eng land and the poffibilitie of a Span ifh power refurgence. We hope you read it. Republican Candidates To Vie. For '68 Presidential Nomination The race for the Republican nomina tion for president in 1968 seems more im portant this year than since 1960, and the potential candidates seem to realize it. The Republicans no doubt have plenty of talented choices, yet they are all play ing a cat and mouse game with the press and the polls as they declare, from one end of the country to the other, their non -candidacy. Michigan Gov. George Romney, con sidered this summer as the top choice for the presidential nomination. was the f irst to declare his non-cannidacy, His first "non-political" meeting was with Sen . Charles Percy of illinois, Gov. Nel son Rockefeller of New York and Gov. James Rhodes of Ohio. OUT OF THIS meeting came a state ment which said, "Our main objective in Baseball Fever To Displace Politics? EDITOR'S NOTE: The excitement of a clo&e baseball pennant race and an even closer World Series has kept roll lions of us nibbling at omfingernails for the past several weeks. Although this au tumn mania seems perfectly natural to Americans, others, like the British, take a. different viewpoint, exemplified by The London Economist. It President Ho Chi Minh :J'Jad asked two weeks ago for negotiations or if Stokely Carmichael asked for racial In tegration, few people In the United States would have noticed -or cared. Most Americans were glued to their tele vision sets or out at the ball park for the greatest baseball finale in the game's history. AND VICE PRESIDENT Humphrey, a native of Minnesota, after chewing tis nails by the side of Edward Kenne dy, the Massachusetts Senator, went down to the locker room to assure the Minnesota team that victory would be theirs. Apparently tumors that Humphrey's influence with the powers that be has waned are true. For the team which normally staid Boston columnists had labled as .. destiny's darlings" knocked Minnesota and the mad scene which fol lowed rivaled London after the 1966 World Cup soccer victory, . ; .. ' the coming months is to help Gov. Rom ney capture the nomination." And so Romney's candidacy was launched although no word had been offi cially released that he was running. But Romney bas others to worry about because they are acting more like non-candidates than he is. A recent Gallup poll showed that Rockefeller led President Johnson by an amazing 51 per cent to 39 per, cent. Rom ney also led Johnson, but only 47 per cent to 41 per cent. And Rockefeller has failed to make his first politically orien tated statement about anything, except New York politics. BOMNEY SHOULD NOT be counted out of the race, but with statements on Vietnam like "I was brainwashed," his popularity has taken a nose dive. The polls continue to be released on all the non-candidates and thus not much new is added to an already confused situation. Republican leaders that partic ipated in an Associated Press poll taken Oct 11 lavor, as their choice for presi dent, former president Richard M. Nixon by 46 per cent, and as their other choi"ces, Romney 26 per cent, Rockefeller 14 per cent, and Gov. Ronald Reagan 11 per cent. HOWEVER, when these same high level Republican leaders were asked who they thought would make the strongest ticket in 1968 they voted 40 per cent in favor of a Rockefeller-Reagan ticket and Parking is a perennial problem which our campus and can lead to all sorts of unfortunare situations. All of us who commute understand these well, and even the residents get an occasional glimpse of the brute realities of the race for space. During the summer I wrote a column dealing with the cramped parking faclli -ties and offered a possibly feasible solu tion to them. Quite evidently these suggestions fell upon deaf ears or admin istration consciences, because there has been no reaction to the article, THIS LEADS ME to . my present stance: If tlfe parking prl1blem cannot be solved , then one should assume an atti tude of sympahty toward those who daily suffer through it. In conjunction with this attitude of This year four teams struggled franti cally for the top rung in the American League until the final days. Figuring the possibilities became the businessman's standard lunchtime sport, While baseball officials, faced with the possibility of a four-way tie, worriedly envisioned play off games lasting until mid-October. Girls Use Gimicks BASEBALL is called America's "na tional pastime, " but in recent years pleasure seekers have been heading fo r the racetracks or beaches rather than the ballparks. Receipts from the televi sion networks bave often staved off fi nancial disaster until this summer's un believable season, when attendance at American League games threatened to break its all-time high of 11.2-million. Detroit fans, who had been staying away from their stadium, which is in the heart of the riot district, flocked there by the thousands when their team came close to taking the prize at the season's end. And many Bos tonians chose to watch the Red Sox rather than vote in the equally exciting mayoralty contest. Even the politicians joined in the pan demonium. Michigan's Governor Rom ney, visiting Boston on his tour of urban centers, bet Massachusetts' Governor Volpe a case of Mighican apples against a case of Boston baked beans that his Detroit stars would surpass Boston. By MARY MARION Correspondeni Little girls count on their fingers -big girls count on their legs , • • and their wigs, their tinted contact lenses, their false eyelashes, their fa ke fingernails, their many hours spent in complicated beauty rou ti nes and their many dollars invest ed in flattering clothes. Why? Men. Men are the reason girls live (and vice versa) and , short of tripping them on the side walk, the only way for a girl to make a guy not_lce her is to make herself noticeable. WHY DOES A girl go to the trou ble of making herself interesting to the opposite sex? Well, no girl likes to sit home on a weekend night and it's a proven fact (proven through the toil, trouble, and tears of many a girl) that looking attractive never hurt a girl's chances with a guy. Another reason is that a charm ing appearance gives a girl a confi dent spirit and a winning way about her which is more than helpful in the dating game. BUT WHAT KIND of look is it that guys really like? Most 'boys are emphatic about the fact that they like the "natural" look: light eye makeup, soft coloring, simple hair dos. T o a girl, however, the natural look entails more than light make up. IT MEANS many painstaking minutes in getting her makeup on just so. It means not using all the littl e tricks that the other girls use but instead, finding out what is most becom ing to her individual features. It means knowing all the small secrets how to make a long nose appear shorter, how to make a round face look oval, how to make small eyes become bigger. It means making the guys marvel at what they think is a five-minute makeup job when in all actuality it took f ive hours! 25 per cent for a Nixon-Reagan ticket. The ticket of Romney-Reagan received only 11 per cent of their votes. And so it seems that even the leaders of the party are having a time deciding who Is the best non-candidate. The speaking engagements and the states tours continue for at least o! the non-candidates. Ronald Reagan, Gov. of California, has made one of the most recent non political, fund raising trips into the deep South. REAGAN SAID of the war in Viet nam, ''I want to make it so hard for them (Viet Cong) that they will wake up begging to go to the negotiating table, if this entails escalation then I am for ft." And thus it continues: Romney took a 19-day tour of urban slums throughout the nation, Reagan toured the South, and Nixon toured Europe, Africa and Asia. Only one GOP presidential nominee hopeful sits quiet. Insiders say Gov. Rockefeller is "playing it cool." The list of hopeful nominees is sure to narrow as the presidential primaries take place in the Spring of 1968 in New Hampshire, Oregon and Nebraska. THE NON-CAMPAIGNING is sure to continue right up until the convention and all the non-candidates will be trying to show the Grand Old Party that they alone can best move LBJ out of his home on Pennsylvania Ave. By Bob Brown sympathy, I asked to use a recent crea tion of a member of my poetry class: THE BALLAD OF DRIVING MARTIN By MARGARET JAMES Come all you commuters And Hear my sad tale Of one who f oun d parking And landed in jail . Four hours of searching Had turned up a fluke Which frustrated Martin Until he could puke. AT LAST BE saw something That looked like a space. He stompeC! on the pedal And toward it did race. a corner, He chortled "Ha. har." One moment later, He saw the sportscar. Nearly upon it, He started to brake. It crumpled before him Like leaves from a rake. THE CAMPUS policeman Made a bad scene. '!1he car he had totled Belonged to the dean. Here is the moral: When trying to park, Go soft on the pedal. f Remember poor Mart. New NSA President Defines 'Student Power1 Vol. Z Oct. 18, 1967 No. 10 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Publishe4 everv Wednesday In the schocl year by the University of South Florldt 4202 Fowler Ave •• Tampa, Ffa,, l3UO. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act of Mar. 3, 187,, Print ed BY The Times Publishing Company, St, Petersburt. Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) __ , .................. 10c Mall subscriptions __ , _, ..... , ... . $4 School yr. Tht Oracle Is written and e41te4 by students at the University of South Florldl. Editorial views llereln art not neceutrv those of tho USF admln• lltrallon. Offlces : Univer s ity Center 222, phone 988-4131; P'ubllsher and General Manager , ext, 418; News, ext 'lf; Advertising, ext. 620, Deadllnts: general news tnd ads, Wedntiday for follow i ng Wednesday; letters to editor, S p,m,, Thursday ; cluslfltds, f a.m. Monday. stuart Thayer -------" ...... -----------Editor Polly Weaver . -------------------Managing Edllor John Caldarauo ----------Editorial Page Edllor Ltsllt Taylor -------, Assistant Managing Editor Connie Haig ley ___ -----------------News Editor Garcia , ------..... Assistant News Editor .Jtff Smith --------------------------Sports Ed itor RICk Norcross -------------Fine Arts E ditor Barbara Wright ---------------Feature Editor Rtlltrt D. Kelly _, •• ,_ Allvertlslng Manager Roger Ah11rn ..... ---------crrculatlon Manager P'rof. Waller E. Grisctl .......... General Manager Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson , _______ , Publlshtt f EDITOR'S NOTE: Ed Schwartz, newly elected president of tbe National Student Association, gives his view of studeid power. His article is based on a. paper which was used in NSA's resolu . tion on tile same topic. WASIDNGTON (CPS) The point should be clear student power means not simply the ability to influence de c i sions, but the ability to make decisions . The days when two students, hand picked by the administration, could sit on a college policy committee for seven months, only to endo rs e a report having little to do with student demands, s hould end. Student power involves the organiz ing of all the students, not just the elite; it involves the participation of the stu dents , not just the elite. The educatio nal premise behind de mands for student power reflects the no tion that people learn through living, through the process of integrating their thou ghts with their actions, through te s t ing their values against those of a com munity, through a capacity to act. Edu cation which tells students that they must prepare to live tells infants that they learn to walk by crawling . OOLLEGE presidents who invoke legal authority to prove ed ucati onal theo ry "If you don't like i t, leave; it's our decision to make" assume that growth is the ability to accept what the past has created. Student power is a medium through whi c h people integrate their own experience with a slice of the past which seems appropriate, with their efforts to intensify the rel ationsips between the community within the university. Let this principle apply -we who must obey the rule s hould make it. Students sho uld make the rules gov erning do rmitory hours, boy-girl visita tion, studen t unions, student fees, clubs, newspapers , and the like. Faculty and administrators s hould advise attempt to persuade , even. Yet the student should bear the burden of choice. They should demand the burden. STUDENTS AND faculty should co• decide curricular policy. Students, faculty, and administration should co-decide admissions policy (they did it at Swarthmore) , overall college policy affecting the community, even areas like university investments. Student power b r in gs those changes, and m the latter cases, it means that the student view will be taken seriously -that it will be treated as a view, subject to rational criticism or acceptance, not simply as "the student opinion which must be consi dered as the student opin ion in other words, the opinion of those lesser beings in the university." Student power brings change in the relationships between groups within the university, as well as change in attitudes between the gro up s of a university. It renders irrelevant the power of factions outside a univ eristy who impose external standards on an internal community trustees, alumni. STUDENT POWER should not be ar gued on legal gounds. It is not a legal principle . It is an educationa l principle. Students who argue for "rights" usually fail to explore the reasons for rights. In a uni versity , a right should spring from a premise of education, not a decision of a court, although the two may coincide. Student power can sugg est a critique of education. Most students don't want student power. They are too tired, too scared, or two acquiescent to fight for it. That, too, is a student decision. Those with potential power may choose to ignore it eve n th ose who have decided not to decide have made a decision. Yet, abdication of responsibility, or transferral of authority to other people inhibits individual and collective growth. Students who accept other peale's de cisio ns have diluted their desire to ques tion, to test themselves , to become through 'being. They create walls be tween their classroom material and their lives, between their i nner and outer selves. Acqui-escence is boring, even humiliating. Education should be nei ther. ) Student power is threatening to t hose who wieldpower now, but this is under standable. A student should threaten his administrators outside of class, just as bright students threaten professors in side of class. Stud en t power ultimately chalMnges everyone in the university the students who must decide; the fac ul ty and admin istrators who must rethink thei r own view of community relations in order to persuade. PEOPLE WHO say that student power means anarchy imply really that students are rabble who have no ability to form comm unity and to adhere to de cisions made by community. Student power is not the negation of r ules -it is the creation of a new process for the enactment of rules, Student power is not the elimination o f authority, it is the d e velopment of a democratic standard of authority. The standard of the university should encourage a rdemocratic temperament, not an authoritarian elite. That's pol.nt of student power,

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tt y ' Americans Have Viet-Phobia By BRIAN BEEDBAM Foreign Editor of The 11lconomist LONDON -It looks as if American public opinion is be. coming more and more worried about Vietnam; the Lou Harris poll showed a further fall in the number of people who s upport the war. Yet, paradoxically, there are signs that the situation is brighter than the pessimists think. For one thing, the National Assembly in Saigon has just rat ified last month's election, which established General Theiu and Air Vice-Marshal Ky as president and vice-president re spectively. It is plain that the election campaign was not inno cent of fidding -but few elections in'emergent countries are. To put it cruedl.y, the new government that is emerging in Sai gon, casting a glance northwards toward Hanoi, can rightly feel that a regime which is about 75 per cent democratic merits a greater degree of support from the free world in one which is 99 per cent totalitarian. But what is more intriguing is the evidence albeit very slender that Americans and the North Vietnamese may just possibly be edging closer to each other; though it sometimes takes a magnifying glass to discern the policy shifts. It is worth contrasting Mr. Arthur Goldberg's keynote speech to the United Nations General Assembly this year with his corresponding speech last year. IN 1966 he enunciated, more clearly than had been done hitherto, the United States' negotiating position on the bombing of the North . "We are prepared to order a cessation of all bombing of North Vietnam the moment we are assured, pri vately or otherwise, that this step will be answered by a corre sponding de-escalation on the other side." In other words, reci procity with a capital R. This year the whole question of the bombing was side stepped. Instead, talking in a more positive vein, Mr. Goldberg put forward a five-point proposal which struck few objective observers as are left as both moderate and reasonable. Or take President Johnson's own utterances. In February of this year he announced in a telegram to Ho Chi Minh that he was prepared to call off the bombing as soon as he was assured that infiltration of North Vietnamese troops into the South had stopped, by land and by sea. But in his policy speech at San Antonio Sept 29th he shifted his ground at least a fraction. The bombing would be called off, he said, "when this will lead to productive discussions." He "would assume" that the North Vietnamese would not take advantage of the end of the bomb ing. Assuming something is different from demanding an assur ance about it from the other side. IT'S EASY to read too much into the nuances of phraseolo gy, but there's the sniff of a more flexible approach in these words than in some of the President's previous utterances. But what of Hanoi? Outwardly, the line seems as hard as ever; the speech ot the prime minister , Pharo Van Dong, on Aug. 30, contained not even the shadow of a nuance of give. But the policies and tactics of the Hanoi regime are like the ice berg; one-eighth appears on top, seven eighths is below the sur face. In their private hints to east European diplomats Russians, Poles, Hungarians and to itinerant journalists Ho Chi Minh and his lieutenants have been making noises that suggest they may at last be finding the whole thing a hellish or deal. If there is any shift at all in their attitudes, what has caused it? One can only speculate . Possibly, behind the scenes, the Russians are having some influence; whatever they may say in public, Mr. Kosygin and Mr. Brezhnev would like to see the war over. Possibly the enormous cost of maintaining the war in the South is taking its toll; both sides are suffering heavy casualties. Possibly indeed probably -the continued bombing is affecting both the economy and people's morale (in which case it might be argued that the North Viet namese may be being bombeif to the conference table after all). Conceivably, though this is more of a long shot, they are getting apprehensive that a right-wing Republican hawk may be in the White House in January 1969) -and then they might really get bombed to hell. NO ONE really knows. But in what Hanoi has been putting out to third parties there is again just the sniff of a more flexi ble attitude towards the holding of talks. North Vietnam's friends are saying that they are reasonably sure it would come to the conference table if the Americans merely stopped the bombing. Officially the North Vietnamese are still saying that the Americans must also withdraw all their troops; but indirec tly they may have dropped this condition. If they have, this is a substantial step forward. But amid all this speculation one key point usually gets by passed. What matters is not whether the two sides go through the motions of turning up at a conference table but whether they come to the conference table ready to negotiate seriously. In the light of Ho's past history and his deep ideological convic tions, the Americans have good grounds to be wary. And the world should remember the kind of phoney peace talks that dragged on interminably in Korea while the fighting went on around them. Budgeting Allowance / Presents Problem The transition from home life to university life entails numerous c'hanges. For many students, university life pro vides their first encounter with living away from their family and with the responsibilty of independently managing their own problems. One of the most consistent, and for some , complex, facets of living at college is the problem of financial budget ing. In a survey of 42 girls living in an on campus residence hall, it was found that the av erage weekly a 11 o w a n c e ranged from $5 to $10, wheth er the source of income be parents, a personal checking account or a part-time job. The girls all agreed that the majority of their money went for laundry, vending machine items and small knickknacks found in the bookstore. ACCORDING TO KERMIT Harry, likes to on top of things. J. Silverwood, director of finan cial aids, the most important part of financing during col lege years is to nave a defi nite budget rather than just spending money randomly. In an effort to help students in their financial frenzy, the office of financial aids has compiled typical studen ts bud gets for commu t ing and resi dent students. WHEN BUDGETING, a stu dent should remember to take into account not only main ex penses but also small expendi tures such as postage stamps, midnight snacks from the vending machines, and coffee or coke breaks. Like your bumper. If you don't want to be "it". when some guy in a hurry starts play. ing bumper tag, just slow down. He'D probably go around you •• Even if he doesn't, you'll open up enough inter val you and the car ahead to avoid a possible sudden stop and sock. Whenever, wherever you drive ••• drive defensively. Watch out for the other guy. He may be in your rearview mirror. Margaret Fis her, dean of women, su g ge sts to the stu dent who is trying to reduce this spending that he cut out one entire area, such as no new clothes for the rest of the quarter or skipping the usual coke breaks at the University Center, rather than trying to cut down a little on each area . If, after all other attempts, a s tudent finds t ha t he is still having difficulties with his fi nance s , he shoul d feel free to go to his Resident Assistant or Resident Instructor or the Dean of Men or Women for help or sug gestions . Faculty Study Group Plans Chinsegut Meet Approxim a tely 40 faculty members and administrators will spend S a turday at Chinse gut to help plan the future of the College o f Liberal Arts, under the lea de r ship o f Dean Russell M. Cooper and chair man of the s i x c ommittees set up last year . The co mmi ssions, e ac h w i th six members, include tho s e on faculty, off campus activities, college organ iza tion, curricu lum, students, and instruction. THE ORACLE-Octobel' 18, 1967, U. of S. Flortda-S OUR READERS WRITE Wide . Role For SRG EDITOR: In reply to the letter of J. L. McGinnis Jr., in the Oct. 11 issue of The Oracle, I can not understand the gentle man's resentment at having ]]is political party (SRG) re ferred to as a monopoly. By definition, monopoly would seem to best describe this or ganization's control of govern mental activities. S u r e 1 y McGinnis doesn't t h i n k us so naive that we do not realize the effec tiveness of the bloc vote of ac tive SRG members for their nominated candidates. Espe cially in view of the tradition al student apathy toward SA elections. However, in support of the announced goals of SRG, let me readily commend this or ganization for moving in the right direction toward broader participation of students. I can remember when a CB representative was elected to the SA legislature by a total vote of 48. This was a voter turnout representing approxi mately one per cent of those eligible to vote. HOWEVER, it might be worth contemplating a far broader role for SRG, or for whatever organizational struc ture may eventually evolve from it. As things stand now, SRG (as a political party) can easily withstand a challenge from most splinter groups or dissident individuals. In such circumstances SRG will become self-defeating be cause eventually the opposi tion will become discouraged and the party members them selves disillusioned. 0 n c e again we will return to the ap athy whic'h characterizes USF today. One alternative would be for McGinnis and his co horts to perform the supreme political sacrifice and dedi cate their efforts and re sources to the establishment of more than one political party. SINCE WE ARE constantly and often disappointedly sub jected to a two party system in our state and national elec tions, perhaps a multi -party structure would be a valuable experience in representative government. It would certain ly eliminate the distasteful practice of having unopposed candidates who often times represent only their own opin ions and feel strongly enough about them to put their names on the ballot. T. G. GROSSHEIM 2CB Good Co-op Job EDITOR: My job as a co-op trainee this past summer was defi nitely one of the most valua ble experiences I've encoun tered during my college ca-reer. I worked during my first training period as a news and feature writer for the Army Missile Command in Hunts ville, Ala. I can honestly say that the practical experience I received while working there will have a much more signif icant overall effect on my fu ture as a writer than anything I've ever encountered in the classroom. Before I began working on the newspaper up there , I had one of "those boring clerical job s " but within a month after I had complained to the co -op office, I was transferred to my new job. I'm going ba c k to work there next quar ter and I'm really looking forward to it -my college ca reer NOW seems to have real purpose. I TIUNK THE staff of the Cooperative Education Pro gram deserves a lot of credit for th e meritorious job they h a ve d o ne with a program so n e w to our Universit y . And, by the way , if you do get into one of "those boring clerical jobs" while you're on co-op, I'm sure the co op office w ill do everything in their pl:lwer to help you find a new posi tion. They did it for me a n d for many otl1er students I've t a lked to. I MARILYN MUNYER 3El\f Cold War EDITOR: As I sit here in t he frozen tundra of New York it is heart e ning to ob s erve that the great god Mick e y Mouse still presides over the USF cam pu s. Dur ing the time I was a student on your fair campus, USF was honored by lhe Johns Committee (no 1:elation to the Department of Sanita tion) and other manifestations of those who seek to protect the will to learn in students. If the data I have is correct, once again a USF professor is being castigated for trying to make a course something more than an advanced junior high seminar. AS I UNDERSTAND the facts, Dr. Goldstein used a word or words during a lec ture which is (are) unforgiva ble in context and punishable by death out of context. For this heinous crime he was sus pended from his teaching du ties. Now I can understand the furor this caused because in the five years I attended USF never did a prof use a "naughty" word, and never were we assigned books con taining them in the myriad of English and humanities cours es I took. Only such sterling books as "A Pilgrim's Progress," "Catcher in the Rye," "Brave New World , " and "Bambi" were assigned. Thus, it is comforting to note that USF is still striving to drive out all professors who may lead someone to think wrong things and is still trying to maintain its reputa tion as "the Elementary Edu cator of the South." ROBERT J. NINEEN Class of '66 To AntiViets EDITOR: To the anti-war mama boys: My son was opposed to the Vietnam war. He wore his hair long like a female. In fact, he sounded off about the Vietnam war with the same words I hear out of all of you anti's of wars. Finally, the old involuntary draft board caugfit up with him, but he decided he had guts enough to go to Vietnam and find out for himself, and that takes more guts than burning draft cards and dem onstrating put together. DO YOU KNOW what he said to me after he saw for himself? He told me you guys were nuts and ignorant of things just like he used to be. Seeing what it was all about sure changed his mind and it would sure change yours too if you had the guts of a man and really wanted to know instead of just guessing at it. He also t old me that any guy Who thought enough of our rights to freedom sh o uld think enough of the Uni ted States of America to stick his neck out for it if he wants to keep it. MRS. WVINGOOD One Voice EDITOR: As your student representa tive in the traffic. committee, We Don't like to See Money Slip tllrougll Your Fingers Get a good grip on your money, with a Checking Account. Makes it easier to pay bills, keep records, be sure I would like for you t o know operations are dependent the situation in the committee upon continued efforts. at the present time. WE NOW envision national I can safely assume that government in the same way most of you never heard o f we viewed c o llege level gov the traffic committee , much ernment from high school. less that are aware of the fac t There are many things to be that only one student sits on done here at school but they this committee and the rest is are not always on a pedestal. • made up of faculty and staff. we must now concern our.! But oddly enough, 99 per cent selves with and act upon exist of the tickets are handed to ing conditions and proposed students. Now, making use of convictions. your logic, do you know what the chances are that your apApathy toward student govpealing a t icket will be fairly ernment and student affairs dealt with: seems to stem from the star Maybe you do know, and ry-eyed visionary attitude we that is the reason why you possess. We must take things just as soon pay the fine and as they are and work from forget about it. But this attithere. tude is not helping anybody. The traffic situation has much The way student-orientated to be desired. The fines are matters of our University outrageous, b u t everyone have fa i red in the pas t may seems satisfied. Well, if you be summed up in a recent are, fine. If you are not, I statement by Betty Furness suggest you start exercising (Special Assistant to the Pres your rights. ident on Consumer Affairs) ; " Nobody is against it, it's just GO BEFORE the committee that nobody is for it." and protest t he lack of s t udent representation, the exorbi t ant ARE THE affairs of USF fines and the unfair allocation below your concern as a stu of parking spaces. I am only dent? one . voice, now it is up to you. ELLIOT JONES 2 CB . ' For more in f ormation contact Henry Caldas at the Stu dent Association office , CTR 219. HENRY CALDAS 4551 Starry-Eyed? EDITOR: The gap between fact and belief is quite great. The dif ferences cause what may be called the "starry eyed ef fect." It usuall y r e sults when we have had no experience with an item and we can only judge it by suppositions . Anticipant junior high stu dents picture high s chool as the cQilling fulfillment. High school gradu a tes feel college will be the earth ly realiz a tion of their dreams. As we moved into high school , junior high lost its glow. We soon consid ered it below our concern . As we came into college, high school was soon forgotten , too. We, as maturing Ameri cans, generally lose interest in affairs after the initial fas cination has worn off. Thi s is unfortunat e because continu e d NEWfiND SCHOLARSHIPS BY COMPUTER Last year $30 million i n college schol• arships went uncla i m!:d because no qualified persons applied •• , because no qual i f ied persons knew of them. ..... Now ECS e ngineer s a n d educators have proe r ammed a high-speed com puter with 700 ,000 items of scholast i c aid, wor t h over $ 500 m i ll io n , to permit students to easily and QuicklY locate scholarships for wh ich they qualify. • The student f ills out a detailed , con• f i den t i al questi onna i re and returns it to ECS , with a one-tim e computer-proces sing fee of $ 15. In se c onds the compu• ter compares h i s QUalificati ons against requi r ements of gral'l!s set up by f oun dati ons, busines s, fraternal, re• t i gious , and government orpni zations. and pri nts a pers o nalized report to t h e s t ude n t telli ng him w h ere and when to a pply for grants for which he QUal ifi es . T housa n ds o f thes e do not depe n d on sc h olast i c stand i ng or fin a ncial need. r FREE -----, 11NFORMATION ANO SAMPLE IIUESTlONNAlRE I I -r--1. NQllltTH AMtJIIIICAN &DUCATIQfrii.Ai..l .. .. COMJIUT&III •• ._,IICU, lNG. . I .., •• N ..... AUSTilttT I • e s NtW.J._.. •• y , I Send_=__ Questionnaires I qty 1 nam•---.,-,-.,.,------1 [pr in t ) 1 address ________ _ I I 1 ______ z i !_ _____ :J EVER WONDER WHY The captain of Northwestern U. football team, Robert Otterbasher, enrolled in the College Master? Ask Tom Seiter, President of Delta Tau at MIT or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamas Dick Sullivan 988-1103 Fidelity Union life • Savings Accounts of receipts (your canceled checks). Helps establish tax deductions, too. • Per5onal Loans • Auto Loans • Business Loans • Mortgage Loans m EXCHANGE BANK 9385 -56th St. Dl EM/Itt RIIAC Member FDIC 988-1112

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USF, VITALE CRUSH FSU 9-0 Holcomb Posts Hurricane Warnings By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor South Florida's s o c c e r Brahmans aim for their fourth straight victory and third straight shutout Satur day, 7 p .m. on campus against the Miami Hurri canes. USF, after crushing FSU 9-0 Saturday, brings a 3-0 state mark into the crucial Home coming contest. Miami comes into the game with a: 2 1 slate. The Hurricanes dropped Jack sonville 3-1, lost to Florida Southern 1, and downed Stetson. Chief Brahman Dan Hol comb expects a tough game from Miami. "They have a strong team and should give u s a rough game. We need this game if we are to repeat as state champions." 1\UAMI FACED the Brah mans for the first time last year, losing 3 1 at Miami. The only common opponent thus far is Southern. USF topped the Mocs 2 while Miami lost 1-0. Dale Lewis started the Hur ricane soccer team in 1961 and has coached the 'Canes through six seasons. Miami has won four Florida Intercol legiate Conference titles, the latest coming in '65. USF has a much smaller 0RJ\.CLE 6-THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida team than Miami. The 'Canes have a 35-man squad, includ ing eight returning lettermen. South Florida has 22 players. USF, which brought a 16-4-1 lifetime mark into the '67 sea son, has nine returning letter men. UM'S FIRST three soccer seasons were tremendous. Miami went 6-0, 8-0, and 8. The Hurricanes ran into trou ble in '64 as they dropped to 3-51. After bouncing back with an 8-1 '65 mark, they fin ished 1-2 last season. Holcomb expects Miami's defense to be very rugged. UM only allowed two goals in its first two games. Miami has racked-up 13 shutouts in its 34-12-3lifetime mark. Holcomb was pleased \}'ith the way USF handled FSU Saturday. The Seminoles only managed three shots in the Brahman victory. USF ripped 48 shots at FSU goalie Jim Silverwood, who is the Semi nole coach . SU..VERWOOD's team-mates were unable to contain the USF charges as the Brah mans were constantly able to drive past them. Silverwood was often faced with the diffi cult job of blocking a direct shot. Phil Vitale and Jerry Za garri wasted little time in put ting the Brahmans in front. Zagarri centered the ball to Vitale, who headed it in after 4:55 of the first period. Less than four minutes later, Zagarri was awarded a penalty k i c k. Silverwood made an outstanding save but Zagarri received a second chance because a Seminole was inside the penalty area. Zagarri drilled it in and USF led 2-0. FSU, 13 last year, was unable to mount a serious threat against USF. Team captain Brian Holt assisted Vitale's second goal with 19 :09 gone in the initial peri od. "Ziggy" recorded his second assist and Vitale collected his third goal with 9 :53 gone. Holcomb, cheering on each Brahman scoring attempt in the period, smiled as haliback Mike Neminsky assisted Caril lon's first goal with about seven minutes remaining. . J 0 H N HORVATH, USF's outstanding defensive full back, had a chance for fame in the final period. Horvath found himself in front of Sil verwood and the FSU goal with the ball, but fired a shot clear over the top of . the net ting. South Florida's 9 win dropped FSU's record to 1-1. USF and Florida are report edly the only state teams un defeated in state competition . The Brahmans face the Ga tors twice. Trainer Tony Jonaitis said that no one will miss the Miami game because of injuries. "Everyone was in pretty good shape after the FSU game," he added. Sharpless Caldas Horvath Cor ilion Houck Sexton Zagarrl Caldas Co rill on Holt Nemlnsky Tummlnla VItale Gaffney Zagarri Holt Vitale Ca l das Cor ilion Sharpless Zegarrl Gaffney Holt Vitale Cal das Cor! lion Nem lnsk y Sharpless Tummini a Seifert USF 174 10 1 8 28 28 50 13 24 USF OPP . Anlsts Goals o Points Stves Shot! Assists Goals Points Corner kicks Goalie seves Fouls Offside scoring 5 3 0 0 • ' 6 3 2 2 A s 4 2 2 1 1 1 50 OPP. 55 1 3 9 74 25 13 6-18 2-3 Boosters Room Togethefl Holt scored his third goal in three games when he shot the ball past Silverwood with 20:33 gone. Holt has failed to score in only one game this season, the opening 1-0 loss at St. Louis. Approximately 500 f a n s lined the Brahman soccer field to watch the state battle. P A announcer Mike Storms could barely keep up with the scoring as th Brahmans took a 4-0 lead into the second peri od. Zagarrl Holt Gaffney Belford Vitale Tumminia STATISTICS Shots 38 29 27 20 1 8 14 LEVI'S GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? Hovarth Heads One Sophomore fulback John Horvath beads the baU during prac tice in preparation for this week's battle with Miami. The Hurricanes have a 2-1 record and Brahman coach Dan Hoi comb figures the 'Canes to be rougJl competition for the USF club. The Brahmans bring a 3-1 record into the game and have a 3-0 mark in state competition. South Florida plays 12 contests. Golf Tourney Opens USF Sports Actio n By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Homecoming w e e k e n d sports begin at 9 a.m. Satur day with the first foursome teeing off i n the USF Alumni GoU Tournament. The tourney for students, staff and faculty will start an hour later on the new Brahman course. The Alumni Association and the Homecoming Committee are sponsoring the tourneys. The three low g r o s s scores in the 10 a .m. tournaCONTACT WEARERS ment will allow those golfers to receive prizes . Low net and gross winners in the alumni event will receive trophies. Trophies for the worst golier. the longest driver, and the closest chip to the pin will also be given. HANDICAPS will be com puted by the Calloway system for both tourneys. Even the novice golfer has a chance to win by , this method, because the worst holes are dropped f1om the score . The higher the gross score, the more holes are dropped. A golfer taking 100 strokes for 18 holes would be allowed to drop the strokes for his worst three holes under the Calloway system. By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor Iota 302 houses two of USF's top soccer players, Jerry Sei fert and Pete Tumminia. South Florida's soccer success rests largely on their perfor mances. Both played youth soccer in St. Louis. "Jerry and I have played on the same soccer teams since grade school," Tumminia said. "We've played against and with most of the former St. Louis players now at USF." "Most good players begin soccer at an early age," Sei fert commented. He began the sport at eight, while Tummi nia started at six. SEIFERT AND Tumminia played prep soccer at chris tian Brothers College in St. Louis. They earlier performed in CYC leagues during the summer. "Jerry became our regular goalie in the 7th grade, al though he recorded all shut outs four years earlier," Tum minia stated. They played on three state champion teams, and top games drew as many as 2,500 fans. "Positions were really competitive in high school," Tumminia said. "We some times had as many as 25 good players competing for the 11 starting spots." .SEIFERT, WHO is called the state's best goalie by area soccer coaches, had his best year three seasons ago when he racked-up 18 shutouts in the first 19 games. " We tied four games straight that year 0," Tumminia commented. Tumminia scored 14 goals during his senior year in high school, but doesn't consider that as an outstanding total. "We must have played 30 games that season, so 14 goals are not a great achievement," Tumminia related. Both players worked out in St. Louis this past summer in preparation for the daily 3-5 p .m. practice sessions con ducted by USF coach Dan Holcomb. THEY PICKED USF be cause of the warm Florida weather and nice campus. "We came down during our senior year in high school to look around, and we both liked the campus very much," Seifert stated. Both consider St. Louis as the top soccer team in the country. They commented that "St. Louis is the tough est." Tumminia said he thinks the game at St. Lou is brought USF a lot of fame. "North Carolina has a fine team and had an AllBrahmans Face Mial mi-Dade One solution for Complete lens care Lensine's special properties assure a smoother, non-irritating . len s surface when inserting your ••contacts." Just a drop or two will do it. When used for cleaning, a unique Lensine formula helps retard buildup of contaminants and foreign deposits on the lenses. It's and antiseptic. Ideal for wet storage or ••soaking" of lenses. Lensine reduces harmful bacteria con lamination. ••• FREE CARRYING CASE. Exclusive removable carrying case with every bottle of Lensine. The scientific-and convenient-way to protect your contacts. LENSINE from The Murine Company, Inc. • • •• eye apeclalin for 70 yeara I ., By JIM STEERE Sports Writer USF's cross country squad, ridden with injuries , meets the Miami Dade JC runners on campus Saturday, starting at 11 a.m. Sophomore Barry Sutherland, currently t h e state champion in the half mile run and nationally ranked in cross country, leads the Dade harriers. South Florida, competing despite the loss of top runners Bart Smith and Frank Paris, finished seventh in the AI dridge Championship in Atlan ta Saturday. The 13-team competition was won by Florida's Gators, led by first-place finisher Frank Lagotic . Florida State, after defeating USF by only five points a week earlier, clinched the second-place tro phy. 'Georgia Tech copped third. TOP BRAHMAN runners were Don Crank and Neil Jen kins, who finished fifth and eighth, respectively. The field included 91 runners. South Florida's loss of its first and third best runners was a tough blow to the Brah man squad. Smith, USF's top man in the opening meet, was leading the Aldridge field when he pulled up lame, suf fering from a knee injury. Paris, slowed last week with a pulled muscle, didn ' t make the Atlanta trip. Other USF barriers figuring in the scoring were Dave Cas JENKINS tricone and freshmen Risley Longmire and Ken Davies. The first seven finishers were : 1. Florida, 2. FSU, 3. Georgia Tech, 4. Baptist Col lege, 5. Georgia, 6. Georgia State, 7. USF . SERVICE SPECIALS • ALIGN FRONT WHEELS Caster, Camber, Tieln, ToeOut • BALANCE FRONT WHEELS • ADJUST YOUR BRAKES • REPACK WHEEL BEARINGS 995 Air Conditioned Cors Slightly Higher COMPLETE BRAKE JOB • Replace lining, 4 wheels • .030 oversized lining • Rebuild 4 wheels cylinders • Turn 4 drums • Bleed system • Add new brake fluid • Check master cylinder • Pack front wheel bearin9ts • Adjust brakes • Road test car. FORD, CHEVY, PLYMOUTH, DODGE, RAM BLER, FALCON, VALIANT, COR VAlR, LARK. Cars 31.95 No recappable exchangl necessary, just the old tiru off your car regordlau of condition. No mounting chorge. 9352 N. Florida Ave. 935-5460 j DEALER PRICES FOR STUDENTS AND STAFF WITH U.S.F. I.D. CARD SEIFERT TUMMINIA American socoer player last year," Seifert said. USF trav els to North Carolina later this season for a tournament. "MOST OF THE St. Louis players go on to play colle giate soccer," commented Tumminia. "Michigan State has 10 St. Louis boys in its starting lineup." "We're really going out to defeat St. Louis when they play us here," both players said. "One break cost us the game up there, but we played even or better than even with them the entire game. St. Louis is good, but we are ready for them, ability wise." HENRY CALDAS received a roar from the crowd when he took a Pete Tumminia pass and scored with 20 minutes gone , in the period. The first hall ended with USF on top, 5-0. FSU couldn't score against the Brahmans last year (USF won 4), and Sou th Florida zipped the Seminoles again this season. Pierre Carillon made him self known to the fans as he fired a pass to Zagarri, which the All-State put in for USF's sixth score. Over 39 minutes remained in the contest, and USF fans began to wonder if 10 goals out of reach. FULLBACK BILL Sharpless drew the largest roar from the crowd when he scored his first collegiate goal. Sharpless scored with about seven min utes gone in the final period. Zagarri and Vitale helped post the eighth USF score as Depends on the giant. Actually-, some giants are just regular kinds of guys. Except bigger. And that can be an How? Well, for one thing, you•ve got more going for you. Take Ford Motor Company. A giant in an exciting and vital business. Thinking giant thoughts. About ing Mustang. Cougar. A city car for the future. Come to work for this giant and you'll begin to think like one. Because you're dealing with bigger problems, the consequences. of course. will be greater. Your responsibilities heavier. That means your experience must be better-more complete. And so, you'll get the kind of opportunities only a giant can give. Giants just naturnUy seem to attract top professionals • . Men that you'll be working with, and for. Marketing and 6ales pros .working hard to accelerate your advancement. Because there's more to do, you u learn more. In more Golf Club Holds Chipping Contest USF's golf club will hold a "chipping" contest Sunday, 3 to 5 p.m., at the practice area near the lighted tennis courts. Each entrant will be al lowed three shots at a flag ap proximately 70 yards away . Trophies will be given for the best "chip." Goli club adviser Bill Gar rett invites all students, staff, and faculty to compete. There will be no entry fee or charge for equipment. ALLSTATE . . ...._ ' " j , ;jltf J ... ., .... • eans • Corduroys • Shirts Bermax Western Wear I 8702 NEBRASKA NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plusSR 221s filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate areas. You may handle as many as three different assignments in your first two years. You'll develop a talent for making hard,nosed, imagina.• tive decisions. And you'll know how these decisions affect the guts of the At the grass roots. Because you'll have been there. If you'd like to be a giant yourself, and you•ve got better ideas in marketing and sales, see the man from Ford when he visits your campus. Or send your resume to Ford Motor Company, College Recruiting Department. You and Ford can grow bigger together. T1!J A'MZltCAN J.OAD, lUCKIGAJI" 4\N I:Q.U..U. OPPO&'IUN!U n!l'WX.U. it like to sell fora giant? Actuaily l"m quite big on ie. ' cl • . ,

PAGE 7

Motors Roar During Rallye Driver Warren Castro and navigator Mike Starling check in with rallyemaster Mike Gadd and Bill Se dgwick before starting the Henry Cordova Memorial Rallye. This rallye was the first of the year for the USF Sports Car Club. USF club rules always require drivers to stay within the posted speed lim its. Rules also demand that all cars have seat belts before starting. Photo by Randy Jones Ulmer Fires PE Maiors To Independent Victory By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Quarterback Art Ulmer led his powerful PE Major team to a 31-0 rout over the HEP Cats in a vital Independent League c o n t e s t Thursday night. Unpredictable ATO r:al lied in the final quarter for a 20-16 upset of prevjously unde feated Phi Delta Theta. The PE Majors scored the first time they received the ball, but an illegal motion penalty caused the play to be called back. Four downs later, Ulmer fired a 35-yard TD pass to Jim Gracy. The PAT pass attempt was broken up. After unsuccessful attempts by both teams, Neal Earls grabbed a deflected pass and scored, returning the intercep tion 20 yards. The PEM's extra-point attempt was un successful, but they had a 12-0 lead. AFTER HOLDING the HEP Cats, the Majors gained the football at midfield with three minutes remaining in the first half. Two passes later, Ulmer fired another scoring strike to Gracy. Several penalties were cost ly to the HEP Cats in the first half, two of which nullified 20-yard runs by quarterback Willie Buchanon. The second half began with a Buchanon pass covering 35 yards, but the Cats were una ble to continue the drive and the PEM's offense gained pos session. WILLIE DOZIER intercept ed an Ulmer toss, which was the first of two fine intercep tions by the speedy back. The HEP Cats were gain forced to punt. Starting on his 15-yard line, Ulmer quickly put the Majors in scoring range with a 50-yard completion. Cat Ber nard Robinson snatched the next pass in the end zone to stop the drive. PEM's Tony Antinori ran an intercepted pass down to the Cats' 15-yard stripe. Gary Mullins then took an Ulmer pass in for the fourth PEM LEARN ADVERTISIN touchdown. Jim Fisher kicked the PAT. Once again stopping the HEP Cat offen se, the Majors took over 20 yards away from another score. Larry Fergu son rambled in with a short pass. Buchanon switched to half back late in the game and made two fine catches, but time ran out for his club. RES " ULTS Beta 3 East-14, B eta 2 Beta 4 Eosl , Beata 3 West Beta 1 East-6, Beta Ground West-1 WestO Beta 2 West-6, Bela Ground East-0 Alpha 3 East-19, Alpha 4 East-7 Alpha 1 East-1 West-13. Alpha 2 Alpha 2 West-1<, Alpha 3 WestO Fontana 6-19, Fontana 3 Fontana <, Fontana 2-12 BCB ' s -20, Zela 6 E ta-39, Theta-6 Lambda-19, lota-13 Kopp's Killers-1, Short Arms-0 (forfeit) Bononos-41, Beavers-6 P EM-31, HEP Cats-0 AT0-20, Phi Delta Theta-16 TEP, Slg Ep-8 Delta Tau Oelta-26, Sigma NuU PJ Kappa Alpha-22, TKEO Enotas-13, Lambda ChiO Today Beta Ground West West vs. !let a 4 East Beta 2 East vs. Beta 3 West Thursday Lambda Chi vs. Delta Tau Della Zeta vs . Theta TKE vs. TEP 5 :45 Pi Kappa Alpha vs. Slg Ep HE P Cats vs. Bona nos Alpha 1 East-1 West vs. Alpha 2 West EARN I MONEY$ $$$$$${f) Plus a Liberal Travel Allowance 0RI\.CLE NEEDS Advertising SalesmeP NOW! • Earn while you learn the most fascinating profession in the field of business today. • A great opportunity to meet prominent businessmen in and around the city of Tampa. See Bob Kelly or Pat Hill CTR or Call THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida-7 Sports Club Sets Spook Rallye By DORAN CUSHING Sports Writer Weird is the only word that can describe the next event sponsored by the USF Sports Car Club. On tap for Halloween week end (Oct. 28) is a spook fun type rallye, guaranteed to be zany, deceiving , and impossi ble, according to club adviser Mike Gadd. This second event of the year for the largest spOrts club on campus will send the first car out at 7 p.m . Regis tration begins at 6 p.m. in the west Fine Arts and Humani ties (FHA) parking lot. THE 0 N L Y necessary equipment is seat belts and an evening to spend "close to na ture." Any roads or hunting trails may be used if the format of past rallies is used. Entry fees will be $1 for sports car club members, $1.50 for USF students, faculty, or staff, and $2 to other entrants. One of the highlights will be the Somad Nomad Rallye 4. Gadd said, "The object of this spectacle is to drive all en trants to be so mad nomads, or else completely mad nomads, or something like that. Somad Nomad 3 had a com bination of circles, clover leafs, and figure-eights; thus the cars had a strange tenden cy to get lost." FOR THOSE unfamiliar with the activities usually sponsored by a sports car club, a rallye is a "road race" of sorts within the speed limits. Each team (driver and navigator) races the clock to v a r i o u s checkpoints, following printed instructions distributed as the event starts. A typical instruction might read, "turn right o n t o Feinsinger road); maintain speed of 27 The num ber of instructions usually ranges from 60 to 80. Along the routes, undisclosed checkpoints are situated off the road. If a team drove ex actly as the instructions stated, it would arrive at these checkpoints on a precise sec ond and minute. Penalty points are imposed for each second the car arrives early or late. The team with the lowest point total wins. This type of rallye is re ferred to as a T-SD (time, speed, distance). Fun rallies involve a wide range of direc tions and gimmicks, with no exacting race against the clock. THE CLUB also sponsors autocrosses, which are medium speed events usually held in parking lots. A course is laid out in the lot with pylons. One car at a time goes through the twisting route as quickly as possible. Smooth, steady driving must be com bined with a well-performing car to wjn. Unlike the rallye, cars are Budget Dismays Sports Council A meeting of the USF Sports Club Council last week ended with the eight represen tatives dismayed about funds. Only $500 was allocated to finance all sports clubs on campus. Of this , $150 must go to the sailing club for boat in surance. An additional $15 per club will be spent for publicity in the Aegean . Thus, the clubs end up with $16 each for the year. The council voted in favor of Parents Day exhibitions by the sports clubs. Demonstra tions will be set up in the gymnasium area. These ex hibits will be open from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday . A special student committee was formed by John Allen, Cam Wallace, and Diana Steigner to investigate the spending and allocation of stu dent fees. • divided into classes, depend ing upon engine size. Winners are determined by the lowest elapsed times through the cir cuit. Drivers are required to wear a seat belt and safety helmet. Each car must pass a technical inspection prior to competition. Roll bars are rec ommended but not required for open cars. Even with the element of risk involved, no serious mis haps have occurred in any USF event. THE FIRST USF autocross this fall will be Sunday, Nov. 5, in the FAH parking lot. Last year more than 40 cars, ranging from Volkswagens to Ramblers, . competed for hon ors. Engraved drinking mugs have been the traditional tro phies for most USF events. USF club member.s frequent ly compete or work at other auto races. Several weeks ago, six USF cars went to the Sports Car Club of America regional championships in Os ceola. Former adviser R. J. Wells drove a competition 1964 Triumph Spitfire, but a minor collision knocked the car out of action. A former club member, Mitch Mitchell, is now build ing formula Vees (racing cars using VW components) in Ft. Lauderdale. NOT ALL club members own sports cars, but such cars do add thrills to driving . Fac ully adviser Peter O'Sullivan drives a white 1959 A.C. Bris tol (forerunner to the Ford Cobra) with a Falcon Sprint engine. Gadd recently com pleted building an Austin Hea ley Sprite around a Volvo en gine. KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Co1tume SuppiiM • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935 • Beta Safety Deflects Pass We don't claim Two Beta players battle for the football dur ing an intramnral game won by Beta 4 West 12-6. The 4-\Vest defensive back lo; successful in deflecting this pass from the hands of the l-East receiver. USF's intramural program is reportedly one of the best in the South. Approximately 70 teams registered for footbaD this season. Three fields are equipped with lights. Photo by Randy Jones that a DoubleBreasted Suit will look twice as good on you as a Single ••• but you might be pleasantly surprised.' Boston's Miracle Year End ' s By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor St. Louis' seventh-game World Series heroics over shadowed a "miracle" year for the Boston Red Sox. The Cardinals have had good suc cess in recent year s, and most baseball experts figured St. Louis as a contender. But few picked Boston as a firstdivision contender, much less a pennant contender. Dick Williams and his club made believers of the sporting world in'67. St. Louis was picked to win the Series in five, six games at the most. Reasoning was that the Cardinals were well rested after clinching the Na tional League pennant, while the Red Sox had to win on the last day to cop the American League crown. BOB GIBSON and the Red birds did what was expected in the first game as they out. classed the Sox 2-1. Gibson was overpowering while Bos ton's Jose Santiago struggled through his eight innings . be fore giving way to John Wyatt. National League fans were surprised when Jim Lonborg and Boston stopped the Cardi nal s 5-0 in game two. Julian Javier managed the only hit off Lonborg, and Boston hitters ripped nine hits off four St. Louis pitchers . Gibson and Nelson Briles simply corked the Red Sox batters, winning the next two games in St. Louis. Brile s topped Gary Bell 5-2 befor e Gibson dropped Boston 6-0. CARDINAL FANS figured the Series was all but over. How could any team top 'their Redbirds three straight? St. Louis was ready to win in five. 1 Boston thought otherwise. The Red Sox battled St. Louis 1 0 before sc oring twice in the ninth to give Lonborg a 3-0 lead. Roger Maris homered in the Card ninth, but Boston stayed alive with a 3-1 win. Williams then took what many considered the biggest gamble in Series history when he C'hose rookie Gary Waslew ski to pitch the sixth game. Waslew ski only had a 2-2 life time major league record and had be en se nt back to the mi nors twice during the season. BOSTON TOOK a 1 0 lead after two and a 4-2 lead after four. The Cardinals tied it 4-4 in the seventh, but Boston belted St. Louis hurlers for f our more runs and an B-4 victory. Lou Brock, Who along with Gibson will receive a car for his outstanding performance, hit .414 for the Series and swiped seven bases, a record. That set the stage for the showdown, Gibson vs. a tired Lonborg . _!.onborg had been the workhorse for Boston all season, while Gibson had missed part of the year with an injury. Maris and Javier also had great success, hitting .385 and .360 respectively. Orlando Ce peda, Curt F1ood, and Tim McCarver were the biggest Cardinal disappointments as all three hit under .200. Here now, in the suave new fabrics. St. Louis scored two runs in the third and added a pair in the fifth. Boston scored one in the fifth to make the score 4. But Lonborg was strug gling and was touched for a three-run homer by Javier to clinch it for the Cards. CARL Y ASTREMSKI domi nated the Series from the Bos ton side. "Yaz" ripped three homers and hit .400. Dalton Jone s was second with • 389. B'oston fans remained at Fenway Park for hours after the final game. They were cheering for their heroes and carrying large signs, one of Which said: "WE HAVE nothing to be ashamed of," Williams quietly said. "They (St. Louis) have a great club, and Gibson and Brock were too much." "Thank you, Red Sox, for an unbelivable year." • South Dale Mabry-Tampa JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK 1st ANNUAL FALL-FROLICS All STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF & SPOUSE INVITED SCRATCH 1st 2nd 3rd PRIZES FOR CALLAWAY SYSTEM 1st 2nd 3rd THE CALLAWAY SYSTEM EQUALI ZES THE DUFFER & THE PAR PLAYER. NOlEt CALL 988 far STARTING TIME COURSE OPEN DAILY-7:30A.M. to 7:30P.M. DAILY GREEN FEES USF Student & Spouse Faculty, Staff, Spouse & Dependent ( 12-18 yrs) Guest Accompanied by Student, Staff or Faculty USF Part-time Student TREMENDOUS aaECTIONSI TRfMENDOU$ SAVIf!GSI $1.00 ea $1.50 ea $4.00 ea $4.00 ea MEMBERSHIP USF Student or Spouse USF Student and Spouse USF Faculty, Staff or Spouse USF Faculty, Staff and Spouse Dependent Childre!"h 12-18 yr., ea., Plus 3% Sales Tax Fee Per Fee Per Quarter • Year $20.00 $65.00 30.00 85.00 25.00 80.00 35.00 100.00 50.00 USF Golf Course is operated for the pleasure and recreation of students, faculty, staff, their families and guests. lt. •

PAGE 8

8-THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida New Laboratory Opens For Statistics Students By DANIEL ALARCON Staff Writer A lab for statistics students was opened in BUS 316. Dr. Robert Murphy, assistant pro fessor of economics, said the purpose of the lab is to "in volve students more actively in statistics by solving prob lems" through the use of newly acquired calculators. Murphy explained that be fore the lab was opened stu dents were unable to do enough problem work which involves the extensive appli cation of arithmetic. Though Murphy pointed out the machines are not the main factor of the lab, he said their use eliminates the mechanics of the problem work which burden the study of sta tistics. Murphy said there are class lectures for 140 students who are divided into eight lab sec each comprising 15-18 students. Early in the week the sec tions meet and students are assigned problems to work out the rest of the week in the lab which is opened at conve nient hours. Graduate assistants are al ways in the lab to tutor stu dents and help them with any problems. Murphy said he is often there also. The lad was opened recently after the purchase of 16 "Wang" calculating machines USF Art Students To Be Offered New Scholarship A new scholarship of inter est to USF art students will be offered annually, beginning in Quarter II -the Edmund W. Berls Art Scholarship. Robert L. Black III, direc tor of the USF Foundation, announced the $100 scholar ship. He noted the following specifications required of ap plicants: The !fecipient must be a junior or senior majoring in Art and having at least a 2.0 average. PROFICIENCY must be shown in phases of "traditional" art such as oils and water colors. The applicant must be an active member and officer of • one campus organization or an active member in two or ganizations. The scholarship is offered in memory of Edmund W. Berls, St. Augustine artist, by his wife and daughter, Karen, Berls Meadows of Tampa, Black said. THE ARTIST'S readiness to help students during his life time caused his family to choose this way of honoring him, Mrs. Meadows said. His own art studies were in terrupted by enlistment in the Navy in World War I. The scholarship will be funded by proceeds from the sale of Berls' shop to the State of Florida for use in the St. Au gustine Centennial celebra tions. "We hope the recipient of this scholarship will be as versatile as my father was," Mrs. Meadows told the USF Foundation office. BERIS WAS an artist and craftsman, in oil painting, cartooning, ceram ics and photo finishing. He made and printed his own etchings, as well as being a skilled master of the com pressed air brush. His other talents included gymnastics, distance swim ming and music. for $20,000, federal and state . funds, Murphy added. Five older models are also used. Murphy demonstrated one of the "Wang" desk calcula tors which has booths ar ranged like those in a language lab. _ The calculator is a square machine smaller than a porta ble typewriter with keys Mur phy punched to operate the calculator. He said "it is an extremely flexible and versatile ma chine" capable of doing any type of computation from sim ple addition to complex logar ithms. Responses are lit on a screen at the haad of the machine. Murphy demonstrated the machine's memory which after a series of mathematical processes recalls t i g u r e s which were initially fed into it. The use of these machines along with programmed in struction in techniques of problem work is part of an experiment, Murphy said, to find the best way to teach sta tistics . He said the machines are presently available to stu dents in other fields, psychology, mathematics, the social sciences, who may use them for project work Conduct Code Being Studied Secretary of Academic Af fairs, Mike Woodward stated last week that his department is working on a "student code of conduct" concerning plag erism, cheating, and other areas involving student re sponsibility. "A student Bill of Rights and a revision in the Board of Regents Manual concerning student welfare, is also in the offing," said Woodward, "And will be presented to Dean Wunderlich in the near future." Hew ..• a whole new kid< i11 sha\lins! .!Dok forthe.l'lme .. green can ColgotePalmoli•t Componv. Su "The Flying Nun.''lhuNdov evenings, H.JO NYT. A&CTV, LIME, REGULAR AND MENTHOL Photo by R i chard Smoot Ole Miss Puts Them To Walk By VERONICA WNG Stall Writer "Cars excluded at USF." What would be your reaction if you were to read this? Ac cording to the Mississipian, this is the case at Ole Miss • Security officers see that no students drive on campus dur ing class hours. The Mississi pian said Ole Miss had "the most people walking since the late 1800s when hors es were prohibited from campus.'' Sirrtilar conditions are at LSU, where students must park a mile from campus, then ride th e transit buses to school. Unfortunately 0 l e Miss is lacking a bus line. * * * Beginning the USF Home coming activities, Glenn Yar borough is to appear at 8 Thursday night in the USF gym. He was also to have ap peared at Emory University the 16th, according to the Emory Wheel. Speaking of Homecoming, the University of Southern Mississippi's theme is to be ESP. * * * Statistical Machines Aid Students Flu Vaccine, TB Test Will Be Offered THE GOLDEN SPUR, the University of South Carolina's nightclub, o fficially opened at the end of September. The "Gamecock" reported that the nightclub, operated by the Student Union, will be open from 7 :30 p.m. to midnight Monday throug h Saturday. Floor shows are presented twic e nightly at the 250capacity Golden Spur. Comedian George Stevens was to have appeared there this month. Students enrolled in statistics conrses are taking advantage of new statistical comput ing machines in Business Administration (BUS) 316. The machines are being used to compute data for surveys. They will also be used for classroom instruction. Influenza vaccine and the Tine test for tuberculosis will be offered free of charge to all students and staff by the University Health Service. * * Financial To Provide Aid Bill Expected Opportuni. ties The first injection will be given to those students and staff whose last names begin with A to L be tween 1 and 4 p.m. Tuesday. Those whose names begin with M to Z will receive their first shots be tween 1 and 4 p.m. next Wednesday. Make-up shots may be taken Oct. 26. Auburn University's Plains-man reported that a composi tion program has been pro posed for students weak in writing. Students that are re ported as weak in English will be requ ired to take standard ized tests. If they score below a determined grade they must attend English composition laboratories. By PAT SUMNER Correspondent A massive financial aid bill which will provide equal post secondary educational opportunities for all Ameri cans will be introduced in Congress within the next two weeks by Rep. John Conyers Jr. (D-Mich.) The bill is part of a $30billion legislative program which will include eight separate bills dealing with what Rep. Conyers calls the three most serious problems of the nation 's ghettoes jobs, housing, and education. The two education bills of the program will give aid to elementary , secondary, and higher education. Improve ment to both elementary and secondary schools of the ghettoes is provided by allo cating greater expenditures per school. THE HIGHER education bill contains two major divi sions. The first establishes a special loan program to fi n a n c e s t u d e n t s' post secondary education, and the second authorizes increased federal aid to institutions of higher learning. Although Conyers is work ing out the final details of his bill and seeking support from fellow congressmen, a Con yers aide admits there is no hope that the bill will be passed because "the bills were designed to emphasize the massive and far-reaching programs which need to be undertaken to actually help the ghettoes ; they were not designed to be passed." Conyers' general program is being circulated on Capitol Hill among influential groups, including civil rights , labor and political organizations. THE F1RST PART of the higher-education bill makes it possible for any student of a post-secondary institution to obtain a loan from the Feder al Government regardless of his financial status. The program, which will be administered by the Com-missioner of Education, will establish aid for tuition, living expenses, and other educa tional expenses. A student could borrow up to $4,000 in an academic year-, and could repay the loan by equal monthly payments or by steadily increased pay ments determined by the stu dent's estimated income in later years. ' THE BILL also provides for encouragement of students who plan to teach. n th e stu dent teaches in a public sc'hool for five years, he would have to repay only half the loan. If he were to teach in a low-income school or to deprived children for five years, the loan would be com pletely forgottten. The higher-education bill also increases the federal share of construction grants to post-secondary education institutions from one-third to two-thirds. Previously, the federal matching share for community colleges was 40 per cent, but under the new bill the federal s'hare will be 70 per cent . A White House advisory panel recommended a similar program to establish an Edu cational Opportunity Bank. The bank would lend money to any undergraduate for fi nancing his education in re turn for an agreement by the student to pay back a small percentage of his annual in come for 30 to 40 years after graduation. TillS PROPOSAL has been highly criticized because it places too much r esponsibility on the student to support higher education. Conyers feels that his pro gram is an improvement over the Bank in several respects. First, the student would repay the actual amount borrowed rather than a percentage of his yearly income. Secondly, Conyers' plan does not shift the greater portion of the cost of education to the students because increased construc tion grants will pay part of 'Hippie Movement Dying' Says Former Shop Owner If you go to San Francisco, next summer, don't wear flowers in your hair. Don't bother, the hippie movement is out. Funeral procession, Oct. 8, following a three-day obser vance "Death of a hippie," was held by Ron Thelin and others in San Francisco. A symbolic casket was carried through the Haight Ashbury district containing a b a n doned trappings of hippie life, including s'haven beards, wilt ed flowers, discarded marijuana and sandals . Thelin, operator of the Psychedelic Shop, a main hip pie gathering place in the dis trict, said he is going broke because the flower people have been very inactive . He is High French Envoy Speaks Here Monday The third ranking official of the French Embassy in Wash ington will visit USF Monday to speak about his country's international and domestic policies. Gerard de Ia Villesbrunne, counselor of embassy, will give his talk at 2 p.m . in Uni versity Center 252. The visit is sponsored by the World Af fairs Council. Coffee will be served. $6,000 in debt and he had closed shop the previous Fri day. Thelin also said the hippie movement is at death's door because he believes the 'hippies are tired of conform ing to the imag.e created by the news media. "The desire now," he said, "is to be free . " So forget San Francisco. Readers Guild Presents Yeat's 'Purgatory' At 2 "Purgatory," William But ler Yeat's second-to-last play, will be presented by the Read er's Theatre Guild this afternoon at 2 p.m . in University Center 252. The production is a 3D m in ute insight into life in Ire land after its revolution in the early 1900s. It is composed on three lev els: one depicting the histori cal aspects, one showing man and his social convictions and a third on a personal level delving into Yeat's life. It is developed through an old man, played by Joey Ar genio, a boy, Joseph John D'Esposito, and the narrator, Doug Kaye . The production is free and coffee will be served. the cost of the education that would otherwise be financed through higher student charg es. Also, Conyers' oill helps pay for students' education by providing below-market interest rates. Conyers also em phasizes that students who be come teachers are not forgiv en of some of their loan repay ments under the Educational Opportunity Bank, as they are under the proposed Conyers' bill. The second injection will be given Nov. 14 for those with last names A to L and Nov. 15 for M to Z. Shots will be given between 1 and 4 p.m. Make-up shots may be taken at the same time on the 16th. * * * Privately financed dormitories, similar to Fontana, are being considered by the Geor gia State College, according to the Signal. * * * The immunization will be given with the pneumatic pressure gun. No needle will be used in giving the shots. St. Petersburg Junior Col-lege has been collecting candy, coffee, and clothing for the people of Vietnam. The goods \vill be sent to Vietnam this month. All immunizations will be given in CTR 226. Aegean Senior Photos To Be Taken Oct. 23 ************************** Senior pictures will be taken Oct. 23-27, in the Aegean office, CTR 221, by Beverly Studios from 9 a.m. to 5 :30 p.m. There is no charge. Seniors should make ap pointment with the office of campus publications, 223 Uni versity Center, to have their pictures taken. If the pictures can not be taken at this time the senior is asked to call Beverly Stu dios for an appointment be fore Nov. 30. The Tampa ad dress is, 307 Twiggs St., tele phone 223-3135. At St. Peters burg, Maas Brothers , First Avenue at 3rd St North, tele phone 253-3424. The dress for women is skirts and blouses, no jewelry. r OUTCAST If von and vour boss are mutual irri tat;ts, in vou'n• fn•e to find a mow congenial ont>. \\'c have tfrou:mnrls of nun-government employers. But wlwn :dl industrv is nationalized, ther<''s just one: t•mpl;>yer. lnl'vitahlv, Hi\t Brother assig ns vou to a joh, a loc:ttiOt;, t•ven to And if you don ' t like it, there's 110 ,,lace to go. Government reg11lation of industry is one thin!-(. Governml'nt operatiol:l of industry is another. Another step closer to Bi\( Brother. Already 2f1J of U.S. t•lectric power is produced hy Federal izl•d systems. Some want to replace or duplicate the facilities of investor owned utility companies with Federalized !>'Vstems. The reasons are obscure. The for opposing any enlarge ment of Federalized electric power is clear to anvone who wants more than one placl! go for a job. Men are advised to wear a dark suit coat, white shirt and dark tie. .. • Ffotida's flectric CompaniesTaxpaying, fnvestof-owntd Students are requested to return the proofs to Beverly Studios as soon as possible after they receive them. FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY • GULF POWER COMPANY fLORIDA POWER CORPORATION • TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY *************************** Got An Opinion? "Well, all I know is that we never had any trouble with lightning until your mother moved in, and furthermore . . . " ad infin itum, ad absurdum. We all have some opinion on some issues that everyone (that's right, everyone) in the University community would like to know about. The Oracle has a column on its editorial page called ;'Our Read ers Write," and its length every week depends on the mood you're in. We value your opin ions, and many more people value your opinions than you may think. ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967 A CP All-American 1967 If you look at the letters to the editor columns in the Tampa Tribune or St. Petersburg Times, you can get an invaluable under standing of where the governor got his public support, or where the teach ers got theirs. If they're in good taste (no dirty words allowed) or do not libel anyone (like making an untrue re mark hurting another's profes sional standing), letters to the edi tor often provide more insight into a problem than any amount of research can give. Letters are a window into public opinion. You are the public. What's your opinion? 0RA..CLE ( \

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Clarissa Commuter Is Typical Example 01 ClearWater Student Driving To USF By HOLLY FELL Staff Writer If you think walking across West Holly Street to get to class at 8 a.m. is a problem, try driving from Clearwater. Take, for example, the plight of "Clarissa Commuter" who leaves her Clearwa ter home at 6:30 a.m. having the naive notion that with an early start nothing can go wrong. The sun isn't even ' up yet but she must hit the road and with the heavy morning fog, sometimes that is even a problem. She reaches the Courtney Campbell Causeway a n d learns she isn't the only "early bird." There she is greeted by low-flying pelicans and unmarked police cars. Her "fun" has just begun. hasn't met up with the 5 m.p.h • garbage trucks and their "sweet smelling perfumes" that pollute the muggy morning air. She has yet to encounter the elderly drivers who believe that their cars will blow a gasket if they go over 25 m.p.h. and the maniac drivers who have never driven under 75m.p.h . Inevitably, Clarissa finds herself behind the guy who has to make a left turn which takes up another 15 minutes of her time. Or, she's fol a school bus that stops at every block to pick up a passenger. Finally, USF comes into view. Clarissa is ecstatic she made it But, alas, her troubles are not over. Although she paid $5. to reg ister her car she must park it out in the boondocks known as Lots 10 and 1.9. They are miles away from anything includ ing the business building where her first class is. She attempts to pull herself out of her car but something is hOlding her back. Could it be that our girl has lost the enthusiasm she once had, her undying quest for knowl edge? No, but it could be the seat belt she neglected to unComm . uter Arrives fasten. After this little traumatic experience she proceeds to don her size 101h sneakers and, armed with her books, gym clothes, umbrella, rain coat, art pad and other essen tials she aims herself at the ALMA HARRISON asks you to call or co.me to World Travel Center Cla.rrlssa. Commuter arrives at USF, bur dened with aU manner of paraphernalia. prob ably Ia.te, out of temper with other drivers, a.nd extremely disorganized. It's a good thing someone told her the commuter slogan: All commuters sha.ll like the hectic life of travel Ing. She had &rouble remembering how much she liked it this morning. Contrast: A resi dent, Betey Smoot, tries ber luck at the commuter battle. FOR TICKETS RESERVATIONS Rotary Club To Give Scholarship v Airlines v Cruises v Tours Anywhere-Anytime NO SERVICE CHARGE .PHONE 877-9566 World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaza Tampa, Florida The Rotary Club ot Tampa will nominate an applicant for an undergraduate scholarship in a foreign university to be sponsored by The Rotary Foundation of Rotary Interna tional. The scholarship will provide an academic year of under graduate study abroad to a young man or woman be tween the ages of 18 and 24. Dr. Richard T. Farrier, chairman of the Tampa Rota ry Committee that will select the candidate, said, "Tbe un dergraduate scholarship is being inaugurated in Rotary Foundation's 50th anniversary year. It will complement and parallel the graduate-level Rotary Foundation Fellowship program. "LIKE A ROTARY Founda tion fellow, an undergraduate scholar has a dual responsibilUy to maintain a standard of excellence in the pursuit of an academic career and to serve as a bridge of friendship and understanding between the THE Room 'The World-Famous Bikini Room in Daytona Beach has now opened in TAMPA GOURMET DISCOTHEQUE Psychedelic Cocktails Regular Price The Bikini Room Rocky Point, Turn at the Oliver's Sign on C.C. Causeway Closed Mondays No Minimum MEN 21, Girls 18 peoples of his home and his host country." A candidate for the scholar ship must be unmarried and must have completed two years of undergraduate univ ersitylevel work but not have attained the bachelor's degree at the time he or she begins the scholarship year. Rotari ans and members of their families are not eligible for a scholarship award. Applications for the scholarship must be received by ifhe Rotary Club of Tampa prior to Nov. 15. Requests for appll cation forms should be ad dressed to Rotary Foundation Committee, P.O. Box 2212, Tampa, 33601. Parents Day Set Sunday Parents Day will be held on Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. Through various speakers, tours of the campus, afid con ferences with personnel con nected with student services, open house in the religious centers and residence halls. Parents will be able to learn more about the programs and facilities offered at USF and the cost of these services to them as taxpayers and par ents. The University C e n t e r (CTR) will serve as an infor mation center throughout the day. Programs for the day and maps of the campus will be on hand in the lobby. Campus building tours will leave from the CTR lobby every 30 minutes, beginning at 3 p.m. •• , Beauty Salon & Wit Center Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. •r Appointment 93S BUS and hopes she makes it. Ah yes, it's a thrilling expe rience to be a commuter. After all, it takes courage and real stamina to start your day like that. In case you haven't run up against or into .a commuter student here are some easy signs to spot them out. They cart all their books around rather than walk back to their cars between classes . They are completely equipped with umbrella and raincoat, even on sunny days, to face any abrupt change in the weather. They are the ones who, when it's 90 degrees in the af ternoon , are sweating it out in long sleeves because it was cold in the morning. They are constantly griping about the exorbitant prices of traffic tickets on campus. They are the ones who can be seen with tennis shoes dan gling over their shoulders (no this " Isn't a new fad) and other athletic paraphernalia surrounding them. And, finally, they are the ones who, given the choice, probably wouldn't trade all this mass confusion with an;y one. 1nd Oracle Magazine Set . For Nov.19 The second edition of The Oracle Magazine will be published Nov. 29, edi tor Anthony Zappone an nounced. The magazine will con tain 32 pages of general in terest features as well as picture stories and poetry. It will be similar to the first magazine published by The Oracle April12. Student skydivers, cam pus security night beat, the Eighteenth String COffee House, and education in terns are just some of the subjects to be treated in detail both editorially and pictorially in the magazine. "The magazine will en compass as many aspects of campus life as possi ble, including sports, religion, human interest , poetry and adventure," Zappone said. Tbe magazine will be in serted into the Nov. 29 issue of Tbe Oracle. 1968 Aegean Staff Picked Editors for the 1968 Aegean, USF's yearbook, have been selected, it was announced by Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, di rector of campus publications. Returning staff member Larry Hevia, 4SP, was select ed as yearbook consultant. Other members of the staff are: Leonard Kania, manag ing editor; Judi Koepcke, copy editor; Julie Fielding, senio r editor; Leslie Marrich, culture editor; Janet Valenti, Greeks editor; Ellen Dester, organizations editor; Carol MacGill, academics editor, and Max Ramos, sports edi tor. Hevia said that anyone in terested in working for the Aegean can apply in the Of fice of Campus Publications, CTR 223. Tbe Aegean recently re ceived a First Class Rating from the University of Minne sota Collegiate Press and came within 50 points of being rated All-American. "It's a great honor for a staff. produced yearbook," Dr. San derson said. "I think we are able to make All-American t h I s year," Hevia said. "However, we feel we have to polish up some sections and improve soll'\e rough part." Reservations are now being accepted for the 1968 Aegean in CTR 223. Publicat i on date is in late May or early June. Alpha Hall Prexy Is Bob Cotterman The Oracle last week an nou nced the election of Alpha Hall's new president but his name was not printed correct ly. Bob Cotterman is the newly elected president of Alpha Hall. THE ORACLE-Oetober 18, 1967, U. of S. Florlda-9 Pho t o by RIY Krlegbaum Braun Advocates Campus Power Jon Braun, national coordinator of Campos CrUSade for Christ, spoke to SOO USF students in the CTR Ballroom. He advocated that Christianity is the greatest power on campus es and can revolutionhe not only our world and university campuses but indiVidual Ilvec. Braun discussed his talk with Ross Non worthy, USF Campus Crusade president, and Bill Clark, Central Florida. Campus Crusade director BJld USF Campus Crusade member. USF Profs Wed Dr. He le n Ray and Dr. Department, has been at USF James E. Popovich were since 1962. married a t St. Mary's EpiscO-pal Church this month. Dr. Popovich is chairman and the campus. professor of speech and the,-----------former Dr. Ray is an associ ate pro fessor of English. The bride was given in mar riage by Dr. James A. Par rish, chairman of the English department, at the ceremony at St Mary's Episcopal Chur ch. The best man and matron of honor were Dr. Marlin E. Scheib, assistant professor of speech, and his wife Ann. Dr. Ray, an assistan t pro. fessor of English, was ap. pointed to the USF faculty in September, 1965. Dr. Popo vich, chairman of the Speech Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 • 56th St. Ph. 988-2798 TIRED OF THAT LONG DRIVE? COME STAY AT PHONE ' 932-4391 rhe Air Force waste your Bachelor of Sci.ence Degree any more than you do. ' ., B . Se. Those letters have an lm The Air Force Is like that. They presslve sound. hand you a lot of responslblllty fast. But they won't be so impr essive Through pfficer Training School If you get shunted off into some you ' get a chance to spec i alize obscure corner of industry after where you want ... in the forefront you leave college. A forgotten man. of modern sc i ence and technology. You want activ i ty. You want to Suppose, for example, you set in there and show your wanted to become a pilot and serve All right. How do you propose to as aircraft commander on airplane do It? crews. You'd p l an missions and If you Join the Uni ted States Air insure that the a i rcraft Is pre-flight Force you'll become an expert fast. ed, Inspected, loaded and equip Col leg,.._ _____ . Address----------ped fortheasslgned mlss l on. You'll be trained to fly exciting aircraft. Just examp l es. There are so many more. Wouldn't it be pretty nice to en joy officers' pay and privlleges? And serve your country, as well? A lso, you get ret i rement benef i ts, 30 days' paid vacation, medical and dental ca r e. 8. Sc. Very impr essive letters. Now, do something with them.

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10-THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida Escalation Report: There are stairs that make you happy. There are stairs that make you blue. But the stairs that give me heart attacks are the stairs I climb for you. Whether it's up the down staircase or tak ing thesteps to higher learning or climbing the stairs of life, man's simple, yet complex inven tion is a way of life at most universities. This study in photographs by Preston Shute illustrates the esthetic, though not always prac tical qualities, designers have included in stair cases at USF. Architects use a variety of materials includ ing aluminum, cement, wood and ceramic tiles in an effort to design the necessary structures to fit the building. And the resulting architecture often exposes the student to an arena of modes and motifs, all a part of the educational process. But the stairs that make many students hap py is known as carstairs. Up The Down Staircase Photos By Preston Shute Text By Allan Smith .Let Arthur Yates Be Your Personal Jeweler • • • DIAMOND ftiNOS • * Professional 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 :l!SOZ NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABRY) TAMPA, FLORIDA pf-1, __ 253!57?. . On Campus Interviews for Engineering Rotational Programs or Direct Assignments October 31 BS and .MS candidates in Engineering, Sciences and Mathematics can talk to RCA, on campus, about our Engineering Rota tional Programs, Manufacturing Manage ment Development Program or Direct Assignments in the area of your skills. Openings are in Research, D esign, Devel opment, Manufacturing Engineering, Pur chasing, or Materials 11anagement. See your placement officer to arrange an interview with the RCA Representative. An Equal Opportunit!l Employer (. THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS

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USF Ensemble Opening Concert Tuesday Nigh The University Brass and Percussion Ensemble will hold its first concert of the year Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in Fine Arts • Humanities 101. Both ,groups, the University Percussion Ensemble and the University Brass Choir, will play alternate selections for the evening's program. The Brass Choir has per formed for USF audiences for four years. The Percussion Ensemble is in its second sea son. Prof . Don Owen will direct the Brass Choir and Prof. Kenneth Harris will direct the Percussion Ensemble. The choir will perform "The Prize Song and Finale" by Die Meistersinger, a modern piece entitled "The Brass Square" by Earl Zindars, and other selections. 1 Depends on the giant. If 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. October27 I'd like a big job please. ' THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of C. Florlda-11 USF Sororities Active I In Homecolning, Elections Photo by Richard smoot Dick Greco Meets The SA Mayor Dick Greco, {JD campus to speak at a Bull Session, greets legislators and candidates in the Student Association office. From left: . Greco; Gunther Morse; Nancy Lamson, SA personnel chairman; and Steve Anderson, SA Senator-elect. Don Gifford, SA Vice-President.; Mayor Open Rush Nets New Pledges For Greeks THETACID J o h n McCullough was recently elected President of the Theta Chi Colony. He is a business administration major from Miami. As a result of open rush Theta Chi pledged four new members: George Fernandez, Richard Glenn, Jo'hn Peterson and Joe Rudy. Jim Maffett, a brother of the Gamma Kappa chapter at the Miami University of Ohio, . visited Theta Chi last week. TAU KAPPA EPSILON . THE TKE'S are engaged in ef f orts to make this Home coming one of the best ever. Saturday the TKEs were treated to a steak dinner at the Hillsborough River State Park by the TKE social com mittee led by Chuck Wilder. The following pledges were welcomed into the fraternity during open rush: Van Cecil, Al 'Hassock, Dave Holcombe, Dennis Dingle , Don Kelly, Richard Schwartz, E l t o n Smith, Dave Ri chardson. PI KAPPA ALPHA The Pi Kappa Alpha Colony netted three new pJedges in the last days of open rush. The new pledges are : Lon Walters, Dick Withers, and Jay Kettle. LAST WEEK was pledge week for the Pi Kappa Colo ny. Pledges were kept busy spreading sand on the new golf course and selling donuts throughout the Tampa com munity. LAMBDA em ALPHA THE COLONY'S s p r i n g pledge class was formally ini tiated into the brotherhood last Frida y night. Those initi ated were: Shelden Barat, Kirk Haas, Jim Harkey, Nor ris Hillary, Frank Pancotte, and John Marshall. Frank Pancotte was named as Best Pledge for Trimester II, 1967. DELTA DELTA DELTA The Tri Deltas observed Delta Week from Oct. 7 through the 15. The week began with a picnic at the HHlsborough River State Park Saturday. A dessert party was held at the Dutch Pantry on Tuesday. Wednesday colle g i a t e s, pre-initiates, and pledges ate dinner together and on Thursday and Friday initiation ceremonies were held. The new sisters are: Ann Bowman, Wendy Fletcher, Lexi Halley, Myra Marretta, Bretta Gibbs, Suzy Taylor, Jayne Mcinvale, Gayle Crum, Frances Garcia, T i b b i e Lynch, Mary Linda McNeely, Luci Ferny, Sharon Sweet, Mary Jo Tolson, and Karen Nichols. DELTA M a r y Frances Wright, Field Secretary for Delta Gamma, will begin an eleven day visit today. An alumnae cookout is planned in her honor. Evelyn Barchard has been named "Pledge of the Week" for her service to chapter and the school. Sister Janice Dudney was initiated as an Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister Oct. 10. The sisters also participa ted in the local United Fund Drive last week. PIDGAMMACID The sisters of Phi Gamma Chi announced last week the achievement of local status on Oct. 9 . Enthusiastic participation in the Homecoming activities are now being planned. The first annual Bunion Derby and Phi Delta Theta's Derby Day are among the activities in which the Phi Gamm's will participate. Phi Gamma Chi recently joined the SRG pary. They at tended convention and pledged support to those candidates endorsed by SRG. Two Phi Gamm's, Betsy Smoot and Susan Shaw, were endorsed as candidates for Andros Res ldence Area Representatives, and ran unopposed. The Phi Gamm's would like to welcome Jane Cheath am as an adviser to Phil Gamma Chi. She joins Jane Howland as co-adviser . The officers of Phi Gamma Chi are: President, Peggy Apgar; Vice President, Sandy Cooney; Recording Secretary, Marilyn H i c k e y; Corre sponding Secretary, Jeanine Steinkamp; and Treasurer, Susan Shaw. The sisters of Phi Gamma Chi are: Donna Allen, Cyndi Altman, Peggy Apgar, Anna Bryant, Pam Cooney, Sandy Cooney, Kris Dueker, Pat ' Fuss, Julienne Hancock, Faye Haskins, Marilyn Hick e y, Connie Hill , Shelia Isbel, Car olyn Jessen, Junnie Jureski, Sherry Jolley, Genna Lig nante, Sharon Loritz, Donna Petricek; Nancy Piescox, Jean Sachse, Cheryl Schoeck, Susan S'haw, Linda Sluss , Mary Sopkin, Jeanine Stein kamp, Vickie Vail, and Rose Verhoestra. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Deltas will do their part to create school spirit during Homecoming by spon soring a pep rally in coopera tion with the other sororities. M o n d a y Kappa Deltas throughout the nation will ob serve the 70th anniversary of the sorority. A ceremony in memory of the four founders, one of whom is still living, and ' of one great sisterhood will highlight the day. DELTA SIGMA TAU Delta Sigma Tau sends con gratulations to Phi Gamma Chi for achieving local status. Five sisters of the sorority are dormitory officers. Sheila Fages, is on the Mu one west Standards Board. Joan Cross is vice president of Mu Hall. Judie Mintz is chairman of the Mu one west standards board . Sand i Uhserson is an RA in Epsilon. Alumna Linda Fried, who was recognized at the Honor's Convocation, has announced her engagement to Steve Grau. Nissel is lavaliered to Harold Kessler. ALPHA DELTA PI Sisters and pledges were en tertained at a social with Alpha Tau Omega .fraternity on Oct. 11. Lambda Chi Alpha present ed A D Pi with a dozen red roses at their Oct. 3 meeting. Initiation gifts were present ed to Epsilon Lambda chapter by A D Pi national headquar ters, Florida collegiate chap ters, and local alumnae asso ciations. Pledges were entertained at a party given at the home of Barbara Nydall on Sunday, Oct. 9. Plans are being made by the social committee for the "Diamond Ball," which will be held in November. Members a r e currently working with lhe Hillsborough Society for Crippled Children Taste that beats the others cold! Honest-to Pepsi taste! and Adults for their philan thropies project. OPEN ' HOUSE MONDAY <' NIGHT OCTOBER23 < from -'' 6:30p.m. 'til Closing EVERYTHING V2 Price register for door prizes • 20 Lanes • Brunswick equipment • 6 Billiard tables • Snack Bar • Special student rates -------) Fraternity & student body Bowling leagues now ' forming Special bowling and Ill liard Club. Bowl or play billiards all you w•nt $7.00 per month. for more information Call 988-4338 , THE BROTHERHOOD con gratulates Andy Petruska for his achievement in attending the Honors Convoca tion and Jerry Cheatham on his elec tion as President of Andres Men's Res idenc e Hall Associ ation. Novice Debate Tournament Set PEPSI• COLA TEMP I . E LANE n.ity '*Electrical )I( Mechanical )i( Industrial %Chemical Jnterviews will be concluded on Wednesday, Odober 25, 1967 to discuss iob opportunities with Tampa Electric Company. You willl find good advance111ent opportunities with this fast-growing investor-owned eledric utility located on Flo rida's West Coast. See job placement center bulletin for interview time and place. _TAMPA, FLORIDA Last weekend, this quarter ' s pledge class visited the Flori da State chapter. This was one of the many trips to other chapters to establish relations with other Lambda Chi's across the state. SIGMA PW EPSILON At their fourth meeting of the quarter the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon discussed alternating their me e tin g nights and an increased ad vertising campaign for the January rush. BILL SANDS was appointed SPE representative to the Inter Fraternity Council. A donut sale will be Satur day and Oct. 28 to raise money for pledge service projects. There will also be a sign painting party Sunday. FRATERNITY president, Karl Weiland, said that SPE will give its full support to the USF United Fund Drive. A debate tourney will be held for the beginning debater Nov. 17-18 in the Engineering and Physics buildings. Forty seven universities, colleges and junior colleges of Florida have been invited to attend. Whether a debater is a neo phyte or a pro is difficl}lt to a n s w e r, yet Bess C. Knowles, USF debate coach , said, "This applies to anyone who hasn't bad more than six intercollegate debate rounds." The topic for debate will be ''Resolved, The Federal Gov ernment should guarantee a minimum annual cash income for all citizens." People with a background in speech and economics will be needed to work as judges in the tourney. "We will need from 80-120 manhours of judging," explained Mrs. Knowles. She added that this INTERVIEWS for: This Program is designed to develop young men for careers in life insurance sales and sales man agement. It provides an initial training period of 3 months (including 2 weeks at a Home Office School) before the men move into full sales work. Those trainees who are interested in and who are found qualified for management responsibility are assured of ample opportunity to' move on to such work in either our field offices or in the Home Office after an initial period in sales. The Connecticut Mutual is a 119-year-old com pany with 580,000 policyholder-members and over six b_illion 6f life insurance in force. Ag gressiVe expanston plans provide unusual .oppor tunities for the men accepted. Arrange with the placement office for an inter view with: Mr. Russell Shaw, Jr., Supervisor Monday, Oct. 23, 1967 Connecticut Mutqal Life 'INSURANCE COMPANY • HARTfORD would depend on the number of schools that would come to the tourney. Our Annual October 5311 Temple Terrace Hwy, SLACK SALE I i . (ONE WEEK ONLY) From our regular stock .••• of better quality Dacron/wools, light weight woolen worsteds both domestic and imported, soft buttery worsted flannels. All the handsome fall colors as well as the new pleasant he11ther tones. Reg. 9.95 NOW 2 for Reg. 12.95 NOW 2 for 220 Reg. 14.95 NOW 2 for 250 Reg. 17.95 NOW 2 for 300 Reg. 20.00 NOW 2 for 34 0 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY ,TIL 9 P.M. MEN'S WEArt 1707 S. Dale Mabry and Northgate "It must fit right to merit a Kirby•s label"

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12-THE ORACLE-October 18, 1967, U. of S. Florida Gives Abram's Artistry Concert Superb Depth By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor The Jac ques Abram Faculty .Concert las t Tuesday evening was one of the mos t powerful displays of artistry I have ever seen at USF. Piano c oncerts seldom gen erate the emotion and enthu siasm that spilled over the stage as Abram brought his prog ram to a close . He is a rare combination of superb musician and show man of the highest class. To some this may sound like a bit of ' bacl; hand, but it is meant with the greatest respect and admiration. Abram throws himself com pletely into his music . . . no namby-pamby finger prancing . . . and as a result Chopin, Bartok and Beethoven all live and the musical news iS read by the listener. Abram commands the eve ning by the sheer force of his musical personality . I was awed in his presence and at the of the program joined the crowded theatre in the explosive applause with a will. Abram began his perfor mance with the " Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue" by Bach. A very strange and beautiful piece that seemed modern . and not at all from the 18th century. He then moved on to "Sona ta Op. 109" by Beethoven • • • a slow composition with a good bit of forcefulness. Abram finished the first half with "Sonata (1926)" by Bartok which must be one of the most difficult pieces to play I have ever heard. This was one of my favorites of the evening . . • very weird with strange intervals and great sweeping glissando and a super expressive finale. Eastman Quartet , Cast List I 'Take 2' By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Your Fine Arts Editor has established an unprec edented consistency in blowing Theatre news -Here are the corrections from Last Week's Cast List: Oliva or Oiva should be Olivia ... Viola is played by Nancy Barber ... Maria is the Waiting-Woman to Olivia, not Viola, and is played by Diana Bellamy. Gottlieb Biedermann is played by Jerry Peeler, not Jerry Fowler ... He couldn't make it! Next Experimental Theatre production will be presented at 2 p.m. , Monday, in the CIR Ball room. The production, called "Pieces of Yeats," will present two plays written by William Butler Yeats. They are, "The Cat and the Moon" and "A Full Moon in March." Jack Belt, director of the Experimental Theatre, has cast in the plays Joseph Doug Kaye, Frank Morse , Heidi Haughee, and Bill Johnson. After three bows , Abram was allowed to rest before his outstanding performance of the " Sonata in B Minor, Op. 58" by Chopin . Bringing an interesting repertoire of chamber and Ronald Leonard. They will present an evening of Brahms, Faure and Shubert se• lecti?ns Bay Players, the theatre's drama group, meets every Monday in the theatre auditorium. Anyone in terested in theatre is invited to attend. A children's show is being planned and a banquet to be held Nov. 19 is scheduled. In reviewing Abram's cred its. earlier in the year, I recall he was said to be one of the outstanding ipterpreters of Chopin . • • that's putting it mildly! music to the USF campus are (from left) Frank Glazer, Francis Tursi, Millard Taylor Upon the conclusion of this sonata the shouts of bravo were nearly equal to the sound of feet hitting the floor as the audience leapt to its feet in the first well-earned standing-ovation of the Fine Arts concert season. Eastman Quartet Tonight For Frolics Here Word has come in to us that Dr. Theodore Hoff man is composing the music for the USF Theatre pro duction of Twelfth Night. Michael Sullivan, noted classical guitarist , will play as well as Chantal Ruilo va on recorder and Ronald Rodeheffer on oboe. This should prove to be an exciting addition to the program . . . If the recorder and oboe are as excel lent as Hoffman and Sullivan, then it will be one of the most impressive p r oductions of the year. Photo By R i chard Smoot Abram In Concert Abram was coaxed back to the piano for two excellent en cores and finally retired to greet a large group of appre dative well-wishers. The Eastman Quartet will be in concert tonight at 8 o ' clock in FAH 101 to kick off the musical segment of Fall Frolics. It's been said that the "Eastman Quartet unHes the artistry of Frank Glazer, pi anist of international repute; Prof. Jacques Abram, Univ. music department, presented o. powerful combination of piano selections in his recent concert. 'Skin Trade' Smashing Success For Galati _, By PIDLIP RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer D y lan Thomas' unfinished novel , "Adven ture s in the Skin Trad e , " u n d e r the fer vent direction of spee c h in stru c tor , F rank J . G alati , was a s l a m -ba ng s u ccess . Galati a nd h i s ca s t b r ought back not only my s elf, but a s c ore of o t her s to catch both nig h t s ' p r e s en ta tion s . S e t i n baw d y London, the story conce rned a young boy (Samuel Bennet) and a search for adventure and ful fillment in his own sexual world. Samuel, played by John M. Chamberlin Jr., broke ties (and dishe s, and picture s ) Dorm Bulletin Board Notes Offer Variety By BARBARA WRIGHT Fll.!tture Editor If you are a resi dent on campu s , or j u s t walk i ng down the dorm h alls, l o ok at the bulletin b o a r d s w h e re variou s notices are posted. These n ot i ces m ay te ll facts or even en t ire stori es in their short notes . The f ollowing are all true , but t h e names have been ch a nged to protect the innocent. "Jean, your da t e couldn ' t make i t. Sor ry." "Despera t e . N e ed ride t o • . . " M an y p e o p le s eek trans portation to homes , f ootball games , o th e r coll eg e s, or a week e nd a t th e beach. SOME ffiT A h a ppy not e . "Kathy , congratulat i ons on you r e ngagement. " "Rose , D a ve called , Mi chael c a lled, Mark c a lled , Larry called, Ri c k ca lled . " A look at Rose ' s door showed that she is out with F r ed . "For s ale mat h book, never u s ed. " "CANDY, Bob called from Fort B e nning." Others h a ve a sad t o ne . "Su s an, c a ll h o m e immediate Jy. Eme r g en cy." "Chr i s , call the Administra tion Buildin g b ef or e 5 or you ' ll lose your sc holarship." "MARY, Dean Fis her wants t o see you." St ill other s are of question able origin . " Edith, s or r y I mi ssed you, but G e or ge died a nd I had to bury h i m be for e Harr iet found out wha t happened." It turned out that Georg e wa s a pet mouse. And then , there' s alw a ys the a m bitio u s o n e . "Need a d a t e, gir ls? Call e xt. 2 2 1 7 . " Study Shows 11 , 700 Cars R&CJistered There a r e 11,700 a uto m obil es registered on c ampus a c cording to a marketin g res earch study done b y U SF Prof ess or Steve Ya t e s . Of this number 8 ,278 are used for commuti ng. Re s ident stu den ts r eg i s t e r e d 1,178 cars and facultys taff , 2 , 314. I with his family and set out in sear c h for love. CHAMBERLIN repeatedly pulled the audience into him to understand the humor and the audience responded with waves of laughter. He played his lines so casually that life itself was put on a cutting board and sliced into pieces . . . glaring down a young Miss' dress, he looked at t he audience and remarked, "I shall always remember this." Hfs exploits are continually followed by the narrator , Ver non Vorce Keiser. The story is told from his point of view. Keiser could isolate or i nject himseU into the situation with mastery. Many times he was only inches from Chamberlin, but was virtually unnotice able. Keiser executecl his lines with force and his ennuncia tion was superb. H i s blue, beady eyes acted as direction al signals for the upcoming action. SAM BENNET m a de friends with an English rogue, Allingham , played by Bill Alexander . Alexander looked like an Allingham with hir s ute hair, casual manner and a flat English brogue. He continually held the au dience ' s interest with his dry quips and philosophical grilling. Young Bennet had the mis fortune to run into Alling ham's friend, George Ring, at Allingham's a par t m en t. George Ring, played by Jo seph John D'Esposito, "had a fixed grin and teeth like a horse." liE TOOK immediate com mand of the audience with his first entrance as he bounced gaily on Allingham's bed for relaxation. Obviously, he swished more t h a n he bounced, and drew spontan geous applause for his efforts. I feel that the part couldn ' t have been better acted if Galati had imported someone from Greenwich Avenue. Jill Johnson is much too pretty to play a bit part as an English tart. However, her dual role as the ultra-sophis ti cate and seductive Mrs. Darcy was performed with finesse and sensationalism. SIIE TOO (along with Geo rge Ring) made passes f or Sam that I'm sure the audience could feel. A blithe performance was given by Cherry Mcintyre as daughter Polly (short for Mary). THE "Dther People" locat ed on the stage remained quite statuesque while waiting for their respective parts. However, the humor at times was too great and they broke their sober expressions. As I left Friday evening, someone summed up the per f ormance for me . "The usual Galati brilliance • . . where does he go from here?" Research Physicist To Talk Thursday Dr. James J. Gallagher will speak on microwave tec'h niques and molecular spec troscopy Thursday in PHY141 at 4 : 30p.m. Dr. Gallagher is a research physicist with the Martin Company of Orlando. He works primarily in the fields of millimete r wave tech niques, molecular beam spec troscopy , and lasers. Sbop Creighton Shirtn1akers The colors of fall as stated by Creighton in fine combed oxford newly striped with white and edged with color. Fittingly ap pointed with the fuller Brookside collar •• , a newer delinea tion of our seemingly careless, yet carefully rolled button down construction. It's I Crei&hton when this label's on the t1ll. 10202 NORTH 30th STREET 1 • Millard Taylor, concertmaster of the Rochester Philharmon ic; Francis Tursi, artist-viola teacher at the Eastman School of Music; and Ronald Leonard, first cellist with the Rochester Philharmonic, into a nucleus for highly success ful chamber music. "These four exciting musi cians will bring vast and in teresting repertoire for piano and strings to chamber mu . sic audiences everywhere." jnterest shown in their perfor mance." The Eastman Quartet has chosen a program that will in clude selections from Schu bert (adagio and Rondo Con certant); Faure (Piano Quar tet in C Minor, Op. 15) and Brahms (Piano Quartet in A Major, Op. 26). BUST FREE! THE DUST! ; The quartet is co-sponsored by the Fine Arts and Humani' ties Division and the Panhel lenic Council. Two-Part Program Aired On WFLA A two-part program, "Help ing Children Pray," will be presented Sunday and Oct. 29 at 8 :15 a.m. on WFLA Radio . The s e programs are part of the regular Christian Science radio series, " The Bible Speaks to You." 100% DISCOUNT ON CAR WASH WHEN YOU DO-IT-YOURSELF AT Michael Smith, coordinator of events for USF said , " This event is being put on by the students for the students with hopes that there will be mu<;!J Al CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST. NEXT TO USF . THE CAMPUS HELPERS HOME OF UNIROYAL Ask for OurSu7prise 'UJw 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, traction, and longer we'Cir. LOW PROFILE CONTOUR means less flex ing, less heat buildup. SUPER-STRENGTH NYLON CONSTRUCTION for added blowout protection. PRESSURE TEMPERED preshapes the tire to the same shape it will assume in road service. OLI N MOTT SKIDS YOU NOT OLIN MOn PREMIUM 800 RETREADS RACE TRACK PROVEN . 4,.,3 .9 1.00 each for Whitewalls Including Fed. Tax. Exchange for Smooth Tires Off Car ALIGNMENT & BRAKE .SPECIAL! HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. ALIGN FRONT WHEELS _.., --2. ADJUST BRAKES "'',r 3. BALANCE FRONT WHEELS i , 4. SAFETY INSPECT YOUR CAR ALLFOR 5 JUST MOST AMERICAN CARS PARTS EXTRA IF NEEDED STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT On All Purchases of Tires and Parts 3741 f. Hlllaborough Avo. Phon• 237-3945 Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card TAMPA 11003 N. Florida Avo. Phont 935 1119 W. KtnntcJr llvd. Phon• 253 J UICELAND 127 S. Lakt Parker Ave. Phon• 616 ST. PETERSBURG CLEARWATER . ,


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