The Oracle

The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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University of South Florida
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The Oracle.
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October 25, 1967
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Peace Rally Has USF Visitor Justice Douglas Here For Talk Next Week By BOB BROWN StaH Writer (The following report is gained from my observations and my discussions with vari ous participants in the rally) WASHINGTON The crowd began gathering early Saturday morning around the Lincoln Memorial. On the streets surrounding the Me morial buses stopped and dropped off the various dele gations from all parts of the United States, with 47 states eventually represented. The crowd was young and generally colorful. Leaflets of all sort were distributed and a melange of buttons appeared in the people gathered: "Su port the GI's send them home;" "Women Strike for Peace;" "Save lives Not face." The speaking activities be gan shortly after 11 a.m. The whole rally was spon sored by the National Mobili zation Committee To End The War In Vietnam. The purpose of the rally was to peacefully demonstrate against the war in Vietnam. The crowd was representa tive of many factions, from pacifists to various student groups to women's groups. There was a long slate of speakers, from Dr. Benjamin Speck to Ella Collins, sister of Malcolm X. Various entertain ers were also present to per form before the crowd which stretched around the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool to the Washington Monument. Richard Wagner, a flute player, began the program with a rendition of "Where Have All The Flowers Gone." After announcements and comments by Robert Fer ment, one of the organizers of the day's activities, Bill Fred erick, a folk singer, sang "Hey, hey, LBJ," with the comment: "Some of tis hear the sound of a different drum; peace is always patriotic." Dave Dellinger, one of the co-chairmen of the rally, in troduced Clive Jenkins, Gen eral Secretary of British White Collar Workers Union. Jenkins began by saying that the speeches given at the Memorial were being heard all over the world . He empha sized: "In Britain this war is a ... highly unpopular war." As he spoke, the podium was rushed by three men who were later identified as mem bers of the American Nazi party. The speaking continued for some time. Some of the high lights were: Dr. Benjamin Spock, who emphasized the importance of the demonstrator's presence in Washington and said: "The enemy, we , in all sincerity be lieve, is Lyndon Johnson." Ella Collins, sister of Mal colm X, who shouted at the crowd "You want peace? Let's get it." Phil Ochs, a folksinger, who sang "The War Is Over." Dagmar Wilson, founder of Women Strike for Peace, who spoke saying: "When a gov ernment has to protect itself against its own people, it is no longer their government." Linda Morse, of the Student Mobilization Committee, who made three points: that stu dents want the war stopped and American troops with drawn; that the draft should be stopped now; and that the government should "k e e p their creepy fingers off of our campuses." At this point an official esti mate was made by the rally's officials of a crowd ranging fron 150 to 210,000 persons. The march over the Arling ton Memorial Bridge across the Potomac River to the Pen tagon began at approximately 2:30 p.m. taking over three hours. A crowd estimated at 50,000 gathered on the Northside of the Pentagon . The front ranks of the crowd centered near the Mall area on the northeast side of the Pentagon began chanting at the guards surrounding the Pentagon on that side. At 5:30 p.m. approximately 500 surged forward through a breach which occured on the northeast side. Between 12 and 20 reportedly made it into the Pentagon. The police quickly closed the gap, enclos ing the demonstrators within near the steps to the building. At this point .some of the en closed demonstrators were ar rested, including Dave Del linger, co-chairman of the rally. There was continued inBoy May Die Because • By DENNIS FELKNOR ......_ Staff Writer • • When unthinking pranksters sprayed a reflector sign on the curve at West Holly and Pine with black paint, they set the scene for a needless accident. After the reflector was painted black, a car with two unidentified non-students failed to make the curve, struck the curb and turned--over. The driver was pinned under the car and was rushed to the hospital where he was list ed in critical condition. The prank ai,Jd accident occurred the night of Oct. 17. James D. Garner, chief of security, said, "I do not know who painted the sign, but if that boy dies, I hope they will be able to live with themselves. " On the same date a 1966 car was found in a clump of trees south of West Holly Drive and east of Pine. The car had been field stripped. The transmission, radio, battery and other parts were missing. The car did not belong to anyone connected with USF. Garner reminded students and staff that there have been many cars stolen on campus this year. He urged all students to lock their cars when not in them. He also said that the security force has the right, according to Florida law, to give tickets off campus for offenses committed on campus. teraction between the crowd and the police. According to Drew Hurley, this culminated in the throwing of a cannister of teargas on the concrete by one of the MP's. By 6:30 p.m., most of the crowd had dispersed and left, but there were approximtely 12,000 remaining around the Pentagon who had burst Pacemaker Presented To Oracle Formal presentation of the coveted Pacemaker Award for 1967 was made to The Oracle staff in Chicago Fri day. The Oracle was named one of two outstanding weekly campus newspapers in the na tion by the American Newspa per Publishers Association (ANPA) earlier this year. Receiving the award for The Oracle was Editor Stu Thayer who, with other Ora cle and Aegean staffers, at tended the 43rd annual con vention of the Associated Col legiate Press (ACP) in Chica go. Over 1200 delegates from across the nation attended the ACP luncheon. The award is given to a col legiate newspaper for excel lence in make-up, use of il lustrations and comprehensive coverage of campus news. The USF yearbrook, The Aegean, also won national honors recently. The 1967 edi tion was given an ACP First Class Rating. Motel Accounting Expert Accepts USF Position Kemper W. Merriam, noted consultant and writer on motel taxes and accounting, has accepted a position as pro fessor of accounting in the College of Business Adminis tration. Merriam is a co-author of "Uniform Classification of Ac counts for Motels," an official publication of Asso ciation of America, and ls the author of "Merriam's Uni form Accounting System for Motels," a commercial system widely used throughout t h e country. -----CTR Opens Contest For New Symbol A University-wide contest to develop a new symbol for the University Center Program Council opens today. Students, faculty and staff may enter. Entries should be t urned in at CTR 156-E. First prize will be a ten dol lar gift certificate good at the CTR Bookstore and a $5 cer tificate for second honors. Rules are available Jn the CTR lobby. The contest closes Nov.17. ., "1! .,, The Winners! Oracle Fine Arts Editor Rick Norcross (Cen ter) is fla.nked by the winners of The Oracle's first annual Bunion Derby last Friday after noon. The winners were Peter Pages, and Dotty Ammon. Pages wa.s clocked in slightly under three minutes. through the police lines at many different points. Bob Betancourt, a USF student, one of those who were trapped in the perimeter of the Penta gon behind the police lines, remained the rest of the night by the Pentagon, leaving with many others at 6 p.m. Sunday morning. While there, he wit nessed sporadic incidents of brutality on the part of the po lice. He added that he had talked with two reporters from Reuters, the British news service, who said they had observed numerous occur rences of brutality in other areas around the Pentagon. Approximately 200 persons remained around the Penta gon Sunday. By LESLIE TAYLOR Assistant 1\lanaging Editor Associate Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas will speak on "Points of Rebellion" next Wednesday at 8:30 p.m . in the Gymnasium. The visit of the controver-Photo by Anthony Zappone Pacemaker Plaque Presented Lloyd Wendt, editor of Chicago's American, presents the American Newspaper Publishers Association Pacemaker Award to Oracle Edi tor Stuart Thayer at a banquet in Chicago Friday. The award was given to the top college papers In the country in the daily, weekly, and junior college fields as judged during the 1966-67 academic year. Oracle edi tor at the time was Harry Haigley. Oracle Publisher Arthur M. Sanderson is at right. SA Legislature Opens Thursday The Student Association were elected from Argos as tigrew will also take office (SA) legislature opens for its were non-party members Mi Dec. 1. fall session this Thursday chael Blanner and Richard Winkles will continue his night at 7 p.m. in University Burton. duties as senator, a post he Center 252. NEW ANDROS representa was elected to last year, until Some 22 new legislators will tives are Bill Hoover, John he is sworn in as vice presi be sworn in by SA Vice Pres. McKay, Susan Shaw, Betsy dent. Both Winkles and Bar Don Gifford, and one of them Smoot, and Barbara Turai. nett were unopposed for their already will introduce a resoNew Fontana Hall represenposts, a circumstance which lution. tatives are James Arnold and they said will put an extra Woody Woodward, making Larry Silver Fontana and Anload on them. his entrance to the legislature dros winners are all SRG. Barnett has said he will after some time in the execuCommuter representatives start an ombudsman program tive branch last year, will ask to be sworn in are Clarence to find out what students may the SA to seek possible instal Chumney , Craig Featherman, want from time to time. He lation of pay telephones in Joseph Kalish, David Kobrin, said one purpose was to elimi Argos Center. Richard Lane, John Lund, nate bureaucratic anonymity SEVERAL phones there Stan Musial, Mike Savige, and to notify a student of his have been out of order. Wood-Linda Thornton, and Stan rights should he get into trou-ward is an Argos Center repWalsh. ble. resentative. THE president-elect , Scott Some other problems this sial justice, who shook official Washington last year when he married a 23-year old college coed, is sponsored by the Uni versity Lecture Series and College of Basic Studies Coun cil. WILLIAM 0. DOUGLAS • , • Court Justice Fines Go Up,. So Do Offenses "If traffic tines double and triple; violations must go down." This is not the case according to Chief James Garner of the Security Office. Parking violations have been raised from $1 on each offense to $2 on first offense, $5 on second offense , and $10 for each subsequent offense . While moving violations have been raised $5, $10, $15, for the respective offenses , Chief Garner said, "There has been no decrease in violations over last year at this time." This was evident by the shoe-box full of pink traffic tickets which have already been paid this year. He said, "This is only a portion of what we have taken in. " Asked if the" students were worse offenders than the staff, he said, . "It is about the same, in fact, as of today the only cars marked to be towed away are those which belong to staff members." ONE REASON for the high er fines was observed as a student brought tickets total ing $17 to the window where flnes are paid. He had these for the simple reason that he had not spent $5 at the begin ning of the year to have his car registered. It will now cost him a minimum of $22 for not spending $5. Chief Garner said the only way to a fine the student feels is unjust is through the Committee for Traffic and Parking. It is true that the stu dent must bond at the * curity office within seven working days, but the office can make no decision once the ticket is given. This was proven when a stu dent spent 10 to 15 minutes talking his head off on a legi timate excuse at the Security office, when there was nothing they could do about the ticket. He will be accompanied by his wife, Cathy. DOUGLAS, the Supreme Court's leading liberal, has consistently supported de cisions which have had tre mendous impact on the Civil Rights movement, federal s t a t e relationships, free speech , freedom of religion e.nd political equality. Last year the 69-year-old justice was the center of con troversy when several con gressmen demanded an in vestigation of his character. The demands sprang from his marriage in July, 1966, to a 23-year-old Marylhurst Col lege coed. It was his fourth marriage. JUSTICE DOUGLAS was born in Maine, Minnesota. He attended school in Washington State, received his A.B. from Whitman College, W a II a Walla, in 1920, and LL.B. from Columbia Law School in New York in 1925. Douglas was a member of the faculty at Columbia Law School, 1924-28, and at Yale Law School, 1928-36. He served as Director, Protective Committee Study, Securities and Exchange Commission, 1937-39. President Franklin D. Roo sevelt appointed Douglas to the Supreme Court to succeed Louis D. Brandeis in 1939. At that time he was serving as chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission. FASCINATED WITH the outdoors and mountain climb ing, Douglas got his start as a boy. After stricken with infan tile paralysis, he hiked and climbed the Y akimas in his home state of Washington to build up his legs. A world-wide t r ave l e r, Douglas has written many books on his travels as well as his experiences in the out doors and life on the bench. Senate Sets Vote On New LA Courses The University Senate will consider the establishment of six new courses for the Col lege of Liberal Arts today at 2 p.m. in FAH 236. Proposed courses include Elementary Physical Chemis try, Geophoto Interpretation, Geochemistry, Geometry II, Differential Equations I and Differential Equations II. The Senate will also consid er a proposed name change of Synthetic Geometry (MTH 423) to Geometry I. A proposal to modify the waiver requirements for six Basic Studies courses will also be on the agenda. The courses include CBS 201-202-203 and CBS 301 302-303. The Senate has ap proved new waiver require ments for eight other Basic Studies courses. Woodward is one of the 20 Barnett will not take office fall's legislature may face is new legislators elected to the until Dec . 1, the last day of the recurring food service legislature two weeks ago by classes. Vice Pres-elect Frank troubles (mostly student com__ quarter II schedules be avail weigh their packages where FS. U . Professor Leads . . Seminar On Sex Sex, m o r a l s, marriage, unwed mothers, abortion and "the pill" will be discussed in a four-day workshop series conducted by Dr. Erwin Hartz of Florida State University here Sunday. The series will include dis cussions, group and individual sessions, lectures and classes. Seven organizations, in con junction with Dr. Herbert J. Wunderlich, vice president for student affairs will sponsor the series. The assisting asso. ciations are Faculty Wives, Inter-Hall Residents Council, University Center Program Council, Developmental Cen ter, Religious Coun cil, Univer sity Chapel Fellowship and the Behavioral Science De partment. Hartz, a native of Missouri and an ordained Methodist minister, is head of the de partment of Marriage and Family Living of the School of Social Welfare 'at FSU. Hartz has served as speaker and resource leader at ap proximately 1,500 workshops throughout the country and has written articles on family living. Dr. Edmund E. Allen, direc tor of the devel opme ntal cen ter, who has heard Dr. Hartz speak many times said, "His purpose is not to teach, but to help pe

2-THE ORACLE25, 1967, U. of S. Florida ., 0R;\..CLE CLASSIFIED ADS ) CLASSIFIED 5. FOR SALE ADVERTISING RATES On• time only: First $5 wins 2 Film Classics 3 line ----.GO season tickets. Bargain! CTR Each additional line ---.15 223, ext. 618 Repeated: Tired of trying to cram a tree 2 to oi issues -----.. .4:1• into your car?? We deliver l\Iore than 4 Issues -.--•• 40* cheerfully In a specially built •Per 3 lines truck which protects plants. Vis9 A.l\1. Monday Deadline It our newly landscaped nur Room Ctr. 224 Ctr. Ext. 620, 618 sery. We have all annuals ready f. AUTOMOTIVE to plant. Maggie Ann's Nursery, on Fowler near 156th Street. 988-Purists! 1960 A-H Sprite. Bug-31151 eye, Good top, curtains, ton Portable Typewriter w/case neau. Red. Mechanically, bodily Hermes Swiss-made; like new . fine. St. Pete 544-5729 $40. After 6 pm 932 '66 VW. Clean. Good Condition, Exquisite wedding gown lace, Radio, 12,000 miles. $1300. Call peau de sole, beaded, empire, Richard Hirsch, Beta 201, Ext like new. After 6 pm 932-1428. 2360 Lots, Forest Hills. II minutes 19157 Corvette, 292 Engine, AFB UCSF. High & dry. Shade. Coun. Series 3 speed herta floor shift, ty. Quiet. Terms 932. . 098 cam, new tires and interior, Mike Piscitelli needs help!

THE ORACLE-October 25, 1967, U. of S. Florida-J WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25, 1967 Frats Have Social, Service Projects Official Notices Movie: "Shenandoah,'' 7:30 pm, FAH 101 Bulletin Board notices should be sent d irect to Director, Off ice of Campus Pub-Alpha Bond of Governors, 8:30 pm, RAR 235 lications , CTR 223, no later than Wednes MONDAY day for inclusion the following WednesPhoto contest Exhibit, all doy, CTR GRE AREA TEST, required for grodu-Catholic student Book Collection, All alien from the Colleges of Liberal Arts day, Lobby . and Basic Studies, will be given Nov. 8 Breakfast: Dr. Hortz, 7:30 a.m., CTR at 6:30 p.m. and Nov. 11 at 8:30 a.m. In 255 6. ENA 105 (Engineering Building Auditor! Army Medical Corps, 10 a.m., north um. Lobby, CTR 204. AEGEAN PORTRAITS for seniors ond Toot, Whistle, Plunk, end Boom : Mr. M.A . candidates who expect to be grodU Dan Owen, 2 p.m., CTR 252E. ated at the end of quarters 1 , 2 or 3 , will Experimental The1tre Performance, 2 be taken in the Aegean office, CTR 221 p.m . • CTR 248. . today, Thursday and Friday from 8:30 to Focus Debate, 7 .30 p.m., CTR 252E. noon ond 1 to 5 p.m. There will be no TUESDAY charge. Sitting appeintments may be Photo Contest Exhibit, oil doy, CTR now In the Office of Campus Publi 108. calion. CTR 223. catholic student BOOk Collection, all STUDENTS in the College of Basic day, Lobby. Studies majoring in Biology, Pre Coffee Hour: Dr. Hortz, 2 p.m., CTR Professional and other related areas must 252E, W. see an odvlser in Ll F 202-A sometime be Dr. Hartz Speaks to Married and fore Nov. 24 to schedule courses for Engaged Students, 7 p.m., CTR 252E, W. Quarter 11. Advisers are now available Astronomy, 7 p.m., Planetorlum. Mondays and Wednesdays, 1().2, 1; Tuesdeys and Thursdays 9 and 1-3; WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1 and Fridays 1().12 and 1 .2 p.m. Photo Contest Exhibit, all day, CTR CO-OPS. on Training Period must keep Book Co llection, all day, Co-op O!flce adv1sed of .the1r adLobby. dresses 1n order to rece1ve cop1es of The Dr. Hartz, 2 p.m., CTR 252E. Oracle, . The Newsleller, and Economics Club Tutoring, 2 p .m., BUS reglstrat1on 107. HOURS for instructional Materials Cen Co-op Information Session, 2 p.m., ENG fer are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mondays, Tues 3 . days, Thursdays; 9 a .m. to 4 p.m. Bridge Tournament, 7 p.m., CTR 251. Wednesdays and Fridays; 10 a.m. to 2 Lecture: Justice Wm. Douglas, 8:30 p.m. Saturdays. p.m., GYM. LIBRARY HOURS: Week days 8 a.m. L"nguage-Liferature Program, 8 :30 fo 11 p.m.; Saturdays 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; p.m., BSA. Sundays 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. Same hours for Reserved Book Desk. Placement Services Campus Date Book . The. organizations listed below will be onlerv1ewlng on compus on the dates as USAF Officer Selection Team, oil day, Check with Placement ADM CTR lobby. 280 for and to sched-ule appomtments to mtervtew. For Photo Contest Exhibit, al l day, CTR plete descriptions and further informa 108. tion, see the Placement Off ice ADM 280, Management by Objectives, 8 a.m., ext. 2881. CTR 200. MONDAY, NOV. 6 Health Center Shots, , 1 p . m .•. CTR 226. Pan American World Airlines: career Donner: Andros Mens ActiVIties Comin mgmt of commercial aviation mainte mittee, 5_:30 p.m., RAN 114 A . nance; engr or opplicable science degree. Reception: ATOKappa Delta, 6 :30 General Cable Corp: accts; acctg. p.m., CTR 47. Bridge Tournament, 7 p .m., CTR 251. TUESDAY, NOV . 7 Film Classic, "Darling,'' 8 p.m., BSA. W . T . Grant Co: mgmt trainees; bus THURSDAY odm or lib arts. Westinghouse E lectric Photo Contest Exhibit, all day, CTR Company: engr, mfg, mktg, purchasing, 108. mgmt; engr (EE, ME, IE , CEJ. math, Gulf coast TB and R.D. Association, 9 physics. All State Insurance Co: mgml a.m., CTR 252E. trainee program, clai m adjustors; bus CQT, 9 a.m., BUS 210. adm and all fields . New York University Luncheon for Arthur Clark, noon, CTR Graduate Schoo l of Business Administra255-6. lion: will interview students interested in Adult Degree Luncheon, 12:10 p.m., bus adm graduate school information. CTR 167. (9:30 & 10 : 30 a.m. interviewing appoint Hetlth Center .{ p.m,, CJR .t16;. '11ents , q nly). Enotas Lunc6eolf, J A'ND 109 E, " WEDNESDA'Y, NOV . 8 ENOTAS The pledge class under the directorship of President Richard Olson is planning a Halloween party for Saturday. Entertainment will be provid ed by the "Peasants." The fraternity will hold their annual "Fall Ball" on Nov. 11. Richard Moore was recently elected the new President of the Florida Delta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The fraterntiy will hold the first meeting of the Little Sis ters of Minerva Club Sunday in the CTR from 7:30-9;30 p.m. All girls interested in joining should attend tlrls reception. Mr. John Anderson was recently welcomed into the fraternity as their newest ad visor. Brother Frank Winkles was elected Student Association VicePresident in the recent elections. This week is the annual "Campus Clean-up Week" for Enotas Fraternity. Any help from the student body to make this campaign a success would be sincerely appreciat ed. PI KAPPA ALPHA The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha Colony would like to congratulate brother Mike Blanner on his election to the Student Government as Argos Representative. The Pikes will celebrate the coming Halloween weekend with a costume party at the Holiday Inn Friday. A colorful band from Ybor City will play . The officers of the new Pike pledge class are Rick Seeling, Pledge Master; Ron Johnson, President; B o b Ohlwiler, Vice-President; and Gene Smith, Secretary. Mr. Bailie of Bailie's Men Store gave a presentation of the latest in men's styles to actives and pledges last night. A question and answer period on styles and fashions fol lowed the showing. The Pi Kappa Alpha Frater nity announced two new colo nies in Florida which were in stalled during the last two weeks. They are at Florida Institute of Technology at Melbourne, and Jacksonville University in Jacksonville. SIGMA Pffi EPSILON The pledge donut sale which was originally scheduled for Oct. 28 has been canceled. Pledges are now planning a candy drive for the underpri vileged children of MacDon ald's Training Center. The candy will be distributed to the children for Halloween. And contributions of candy would be appreciated. Those wishing to contribute candy should contact Bruce Grun. sten or Paul Stone in Eta I. A Sig-Ep banner h a s been constructed recently by the pledge class with the help of several sisters from Delta Zeta. The banner will be pres-ent at all future intramural football games. Ric Myers, staff repesenta tive for the Southwestern Dis trict of Sigma Phi Epsilon at tended a special meeting of the Brotherhood Oct. 18. He discu sse d the coming installa tion of the USF SPE colony as a "Full Chapter" of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. Myers also attended the IFC meeting for SPE. THETACm Mr. Don Duden, Florida 's Assistant Secretary of State visited the Theta Chi Colony last week. Mr. Duden is the Theta Chi Adviser for this re gion. At a recent meeting, Curtis Childers was elected Secre tary and Jack Mann, Tre::tsur er. Theta Chi's football team is practicing diligently and is optimistic about the coming games. SIGMANU Sigma Nu welcomes two new advisors into the chapter. They are Mr. Kason and Mr. McArthur. New pledges of Sigma Nu are: Bill Mathews , Ernie Lyn blanwits, Claude Lewis, John Fletcher, John Etridge, Kim Dinkel, Gordon Clement, Pete Atkinson, Steve Anderson, Mark Abbott, and Mickey Sheffield . has been accepted at the M.I.T. Graduate School. Terry Ilightower completed Naval Flight School this summer and received his "wings of gold.'' Mike Savidge was vic torious this summer at the Inter-Yokern Motorcycle Hill Climb Championship. So far this season Sigma Nu has defeated Lambda Chi, Delta Tau Delta, and Alpka Tau Omega in football. PHI DELTA THETA The annual Phi Delta Theta blood drive surpassed all ex pectations. The blood donated last year was responsible for saving severa l lives . Phi Delt pledge officers for quarter I are: Dan Marks, President, Jim Sloan, Vice President, Ray Joleson, Sec retary, Larry Ross, Treasur er, and John Batton, Athletic Chairman . Phi Delta Theta wis hes to congratulate the brothers who worked on Homecoming for a job well don e. Ben Hooks w a s Homecoming chairman. Dave Lichtenfels was Finance C h a i r rna n, Marty Sullivan, S t a g i n g Chairman, and Rah Rah Wells painted the stage sce nery . Brothers, pledges, a n d g u ests of the Gainesville Phi Delt Chapter were hosted at a party held on the Tampa Po lice Pistol Range on Oct. 14. Music was provided by the "Kings.'' F.Dinner: campus crusade, 5 p.m., AND DaVId Taylor Model Basin Ship 110 A. R & D engr, phys1c1sts, s. G Legislature 6 p m CTR 252E naval architects; math phYSICS . W • ' '' ' Firem1n's Fund Amencan In s uranc e Co: Meet the Author : Arthur Clark a p.m. underwriters. soles; all fields . General BSA ' ' Foods Corporat1on: sales; bus adm pre Faculty concert: Edword Preodor, s:30 all. maJors In p.m., FAH 101. C o : chem1sts; chemiStry. FRIDAY THURSDAY, NOV. 9 Professors Student's Discuss Values Steve Ander so n , Mike Sav idge, and Dick Rhoden won positions in the recent S.A. elections. Sigma Nu was hon ored when 14 brothers were recognized at the Honors con vocation. Brother Al Torrance has recently been awarded a $3,000 scholarship to Harvard Law School. Ernie McFerran Phi Delta Theta wishes to congratulate Brother Dave Pettigrew on his election as Senator and John Lund, who will assume the position of Commuter Representative. ZETA BETA TAU i Photo Contest Exhibit, all doy, CTR Burlington Industries Inc: mgmt, comp-108. trollershlp , chemists; bus adm, engr, How many students have considered the interest shown in them by their professors as merely academically focused? Various professors have ex pressed what values they hope students will take with them after graduation. Movie: "Shenandoah," 7:3 0 p.m., FAH chem. Prudential Insurance Company of 101. . . America: Investment anal, adm sales; all Family N1ght, 7:30 p.m., CTR Rooms. fields. Gulf Life Insurance co: mgr train . SAT URDA:V ee, acct, dato proe, mktg, adm; bus NDEA lnst1tute for D1sadvanlaged, 8 odmlib arts, moth. NOTE : Gu l f Life will CHE; , , . olso Interview Juniors and seniors who Ch1ldre,n s Film Series, Hopp 1ty Goes qualify for Gulf Life Scholarships; infer to Town,' 10:30 a.m., FAN 101. mation on scholarships available in Cross Country, USF vs MJC, 11 o.m., Placement ADM 280. Murphy Oil Heyre. t St 1 •11 1 ration: various positions; lib arts, bus oung oemocra s a e Comm1 ea, adm, acctg , engr. p.m., CTR 158, 251. Band Dance : "The So ldiers/' 9 p.m., CTR 241!. SUNDAY Panhellenlc Coke Party, 2 p.m., CTR 2A8 Movie: "Shenandoah,'' 2 pm, FAH 101 Catholic Student Luncheon, 2:30 pm, North CTR Dining Room FRIDAY, NOV. 10 Murphy Oil Corwation: various posi tions; lib arts, bus adm, acctg, engr. Ford Motor CO: engr; engr. U.S. Forest Service: c l v engr, acct, personnel mgmt, contract, adm asst, counselors, 1eachers; engr, occt, ail fields . Education Placement The following school systems have scheduled Interviewing visits on campus on the dates and Iimas. as indicated. For 11 complete list of schools interviewing on campus and to schedule an appointment to interview, Placement Services ADM 28(), ext. 2S81. NOTE : Room num bers lor will be noted in the upper right corner of the appointment schedules. Dr. Robert A. Warner, chairman and professor of American Idea, stressed that his course is value-oriented. "Students should discover their own values," Warner stated, "not only citizenship, but personal, religious, and moral." THURSDAY Hendry Co. Secondary Schools: LaBelle, Fla; 2 • 9 P!TI; second ed. FRIDAY S. Jennin95 Elem School : Or ange 9 a.m. 3 p.m.; elem ed. TUESDAY, NOV. 7 Brevard co. Elem. Schools: Titusville; 2 • 9 p.m.; elem ed. Palm Beach Co. Schoo l System: We s t Palm Beach; 2 • 9 p.m.; olem ed. The student should also have equalitarian values de rived from a good concept of America's place in the world community, he added. Many professors mentioned world values as increasingly impor tant. Warner cited the influ ence Gandhi's passive resis tance had on Martin L. King's movement. Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 -56th St. Ph. 988-2798 THURSDAY, NOV. 9 Brevard Co. S&COndary Schools: Ti.tusville; 2 • 9 p . m.; second ed. Palm Beach Co. ScJiao l System; We s t Palm Beach ; 2 • 9 p.m. ; second ed. Pinellas County Schools: C learwater; 2 9 p.m.; second, elem ed. TUESDAY, NOV. 14 Dode County Scllqo ls: Miami; 2 • 9 p.m.; elem, second ed. Monroe County Schools: Key West; 2 9 p.m.; elem, sec ond ed. orange County Schools: Orlando; 2 • 9 p .m.; e lem ed. "RESPECT FOR FELLOW man and human life are most important," said Dr. Edward F. McLean, professor of for eign l a n g u a g e s. It is McLean's belief that values have not necessarily deterio rated in the present generation This man is: ' A. Juggling C. Discussing V e nezuelan architecture B. Throwing pizzas D. None of these Cis correct. Pictured h ere, Associate Pro fessor Peter Van Dcursen Haven discusses Venezuelan architecture at Central Univer• sity in Caracas with students enrolled in World Campus Afloat-Chapman College during the Spring 1967 semester at sea. This group was one of many to fanout over for various course-related field experiences during the several days the s.s. RYNDAM, campus and dormitory for the traveling students and faculty, was docked in the South American port. Professor Haven now teaches art courses at the University of Miami, Florida. His students have transferred credits earned aboard the floating campus to their home campuses and have resumed regular classes. One is from South Dakota, majoring in Sociology at Tabor College in Hillsboro, Kansas; another is a junior in Political Science at San Francisco State College; a third is a sophomore in Latin American Studies at Indiana University and still another a business student at Santa Monica City College in California. As you read this, more than 500 students, representing 200 colleges and universtues throughout the country; accompanied by a dlstingwshed faculty, already have embarked from New York for the Fall1967 semester which will take them to portS in Europe, Africa and Asia, returning to Los Angeles via Honolulu. Students are now enrolling for the Spring 1968 semester and will depart, from Los Angeles to engage in shipboard study supplemented by visits to ports in Peru, Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Senegal, Morocco, Spain, Greece, Turkey, Yugoslavia, Italy, Portugal, The Netherlands and Great Britain; terminating in May in New York. To discover how you can include the Spring semester at sea in your college plans, complete the coupon below and IJlail once. World Campus Afloat. Director of Admissions I • Chapman College Orange; California 92666 C I I ampus State r I Name Present Status: LAST FIRST Freshman 0 J • t'' '• , f I City State ip__ Senior 0 I I Permanent Address Tel Graduate 0 I I City Stat Zip_ M.__F 1 1 Interested in: -I 0 Falll9_ 0 Spring 19_ semester at sea. Ag:e---SAFETY INFORMATION: The s.s. Ryndam,registe red in the I I Netherlands, meets International Safety Standards for ( Politically, socia lly, and but have changed. "Hypocrisy has been recognized and con demned; taboos have been brought out into the open," he added. He believes such trends have evolved from the confusion and chaos the world is in today -a seeming lack of purpose pervades the inter national affairs that the younger generation comes face to face with. "Th e 'hippies,' seeking a way out, are the product of a sick society," McLean asserted. Week's Activities Set By Committee On the other band, McLean says, one importartt value is the sense of moral obligation. "By all means, mor e people should have the courage to prote st,'' he emphasized. Love and respect for learn ing were rated high ly by Dr. Raymond Wheeler, chairman of the sociology department. Wheeler hoped for a broader outlook toward others from the graduating student. The professors s how a high l y personal interest in the stu dent , and view a student's de velopment of values as a reflection on themselves and the rest of the faculty at USF. Dr. Joseph Della Grotta and two other faculty members will be the guests of the UCS Specia l Events Committee program, "Viewpoint," in University Center (CTR) 252 a t 2 p.m. today. Della Grotta and the others will be dis cussing the "Generation Gap." The winning photographs of t he UC Photo Contest will be a part of the UC Photo Club exhibit held in CTR 108 begin ning today. The "big band sound" will come to USF as the UC Music Committee brings "T o o t, Whistle, Plunk and Boom" Monday at 2 p.m. in CTR Ballroom. Working with the USF Jazz Band will be Wil liam Owen, assistant profes sor of music. "The Souldier," a well known band in this area, will play for Saturday's band dance. The dance will be at 9 p.m. in the CTR Ballroom. Admission is 50 cents. The Children's Film Series will present "Hoppity Goes to Town" Saturday at 10:30 a.m. in Fine Arts, Humanities Bldg. {FAH 101). Chlldren of staff, faculty, and married students are invited to attend. Admission is 10 cents per child and 35 cents for adults. James Stewart, Doug McClure, Glen Corbitt and Patrick Wayne are the stars of this week's movie "Shenan doah.'' It is the story of a wid owed Virginia landowner who fights the forces attempting to draw him into the Civil Wal". Sllow are 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Saturday and Sunday and a Sunday Matinee at 2 p.m. The show is in FAH 101 and admission is cents per person. Coeds, Dean Pleased With 2 A.M. Curfew Coeds at USF are pleased with the Saturday night 2 a.m. curfew and Margaret Fisher, dean of women, says that it h as "met the int ended pur poses very well.'' Dean Fisher said that the purpose of t he extended cur few was to give women the extra few minutes or half hour they needed to get back iirom a party or a movie in St. Petersburg. "There really aren't very many women using the cur few at one time," Dean Fish er said . "There has not been a large crowd at the door when 2 a.m. comes," s he added. DEAN FISHER said that the new c urf ew is in effect for the full calendar year and that any change would come only after consultation w ith the students . Ironically, the only com plaints Dean Fisher has re ceived about the extended hour has come from the men. "Men in the dorms have comp l ained about others com ing in and creating a distur bance after saying goodni ght to their dates," she said. THE WOMEN are generally agreed that they like the later curfew . B ut some fee l that it o(fers l ess of an "out" on an un exciting date . Vicki Vail, 3MA, says, "It's a good idea but I haven't used it much. But with curfew not until 2, a boy fee l s like he's cheating you if he brings you in early . " "I like it but it's bad when you're out with someone you don't particularly like," says Sue Pellard , 3 -CB. TYPIFYING the many stu dents who seldom, if ever, use the curfew is Judy Swift, 2CB. "It's good, but I'm never here on the weekends," she said. Liz Stalvey, 2CB, was en thusiastic. "I l ike it because it gives you more time to have fun," she said. There were some who felt that it was good but that there sh ould be even greater liber alization of hours . GAIL BAHLER, 1CB, and Mary Gray, 1CB, both said that they felt the matter of when to come in should be up to the individual. Then there is always t11e student who wants to c h ange back to the former' curfew . "I wish it would be c han ged back to 1 a.m.," said Chris Firpe, lCB, without offering any explanation. Let Arthur Yates Be Your Personal Jeweler • • • DIAMOND lltiHGS • * Professional Engraving Whil e You Wait * 3 Mas ter Watchmakers, Tampa's Finest One Week Service * Your Personal Designs Beautifully Finished By Our Diamond SeHer * No Charge For Estimates * Store Front Parking FINANCING AYAILi'BLE • • • SERVING TAMPA OVER 20 YEARS NEPTUNE (AT DALE MABRY) T AMPA. FL.ORIOA PH, _ _ athletically Zeta Beta Tau is off to a good start for the '67-'68 school year. Scott Barnett, a ZBT broth er, was elected student body President for the coming year in the Oct. 11 elections. Socially ZBT events have surpassed all expectations. The ZBT Halloween costume party will be held on Friday. Music will be provided by the "Early Americans.'' The ZBT football team bounced back from an early season loss to defeat Theta Chi 6-0 and then tie top ranked Kappa Sigma 6-6. ZBT was represented at the IFC retreat at Chinesegut Hill by: Ted Argeros, Mark Web man, Jack Plasky, Richard Abel, and Powell Guertz . Herb Sutton has been appoint ed the new Social Chairman , and Bill Armstrong is now the Athletic chairman. Mark Wehman has lava. liered Bonny Kalish, and Scott Barnett lavaliered Rona Mil ler. ALPHA TAU The Taus have been en gaged in the election of new officers, induction of 10 new Little Sisters and a series of socials with various sororities. The new pledge class offi cers are: Rick Macon, Presi dent; Dave Bowle r , Vice President ; Ken Adum, Trea surer and Secretary. Mem bers of the new pledge class are: Woody Woodruff, Barry Tribble, . Steve -Hansen, Bill Stuck, Marc Gaines, Frank Puleo, Sam Spoto, Richar d Bratton, Frank Vaughn, Bob Willis, Jim Hankin s, Chuck Mudd, Dennis Walters, John Luper, John McKay, Keith Templeman, Danny Harben, George Snyder, and Tom Bor rell. Carol McAlear is the new ATO Sweetheart. Newly in ducted Little Sisters are: B ar bara Wendly, Junnie Jureski, Cindy Blumenfield, Brenda Vertner, Janice Dad n e y, Mary Jo Tolson, Leslie Reik er, Lynda Long, and Betsy Warriner. The new officer s of ATO are: Frank Walther, Worthy Master; Mik e Mahagan, Wor thy Kee,;>er'Qf the Wayne Smith, Worthy Scribe; Russ Dic.j{enson, W o r t h y Keeper of the Annals; Danny Griffith, Worthy Chaplain; Richard Hoerbelt, Worthy Sentinel; Butch Reingles paugh, Worthy Usher; Stan Walsh, Pledge Trainer; and Gil Janelli, Social Chairman. The Taus recently held so cials with Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Gamma Chi. Next week ' s social will be with Kappa Delta. A Halloween costume party is being planned for Fri day. The ATO's annual All Root Romp and Regal Weekend will be held Nov. 3rd. Arthur Clarke To Speak In Author Series Arthur C . Clarke, inventor of the communicatio n satellite and co-author of the book and film "2001: A Space Odyssey" will be appearing in the Uni versity's Meet the Author se ries Thursday at 8 p.m. in the gymnasium. Clarke has been featured in Look , Time, Esquire and other nationally read publica tions. Clarke is an authority on space travel and winner of the Franklin Institute's G o 1 d Medal (1963) for having origi nated the communicatio n sat ellite. Clarke is the autllor of al most 40 books, five million of which have been printed in some 30 languages. A graduate of King's Col lege, London, with first class hon ors in physics and mathe matics, he is past chairman of the British Interplanetary So ciety and many other scientif ic organizations . In the face of all these at tainments , Clarke is not one to lo se his sense of humor and balance. Where other men may be didactic about scien tific matters, he is likely to come up with such a witty truth as what he once called "Clarke's Law." This is (and we quote): "When a distinguished but elderly scientis t states that sometlling is possible, he is al most certain ly right. When he states that something is im possible, he is very probably wrong." Crieketeer '409' vested suit • • • FLORIDA .spec ifically designed for the "-trddifional'mar<. Handsoniely tailored of Dacron polyester/wool in tas teful burnished tones .•• 79.50 You'll find all your traditional favor.ites at Maas . Brothers, londo n Fog, Gant, Weejuns, Corbin, Gold Cup, Canterbury. Choose and charge! Cambridge Shop, West Shore Plaza and Downtown,Tampo.


- • & . r-• Editorials And Commentary 4 -THE ORACLE October 25, 1967, U. of S. Florida Morrison's: What Profits? Fine Fall Frolics "It was probably the best home coming we've ever had," said one student. And we agree. Better known as Fall Frolics '67, the four-day extravaganza was the biggest, most well-organized pro gram this University has had. Capacity or near capacity crowds attended almost every event, including the week-end's first attraction, the Eastman Quar tet Conert, and the last, Sunday's Parents' Day. A bonus was the ex citing 4-2 soccer victory over Miami, which was observed by perhaps the largest crowd to see a sports event here. Congtatulations must go to Fall Frolics Chairman Ben Hooks and his large crew, who produced a program that will be difficult to beat. THE ONLY REAL disappoint ment was the Glenn Yarbrough concert, to both the audience and the performer. A poorly set up and inadequately manned sound sys tem ruined what could have been the highlight of the week-end. It seems tragic that thousands of dol lars of new audio equipment was put to such poor use. Even more tragic was the fact that techni cians from Educational Resources recognized the poor quality of the set up early in the afternoon, and did nothing about it. We strongly urge that in tl1e fu ture USF personnel learn how to use this equipment properly, or if not, at least call in someone who knows how. food for Thought A famished stomach is surely a more powerful force than a fam ished intellect. Rarely does the col lege student howl so long or so loud as when food is concerned. USF students are no exceptions. In an effort to reveal the facts of the food situation on campus, The Oracle has spoken extensively with all three parties concerned Morrison's, the administration, and the students. We hope that every one will take time to evaluate these facts for himself with the following ideas in mind: -The food that we've got on campus meets all health standards and is offered to us at the lowest possible cost. Morrison's offered USF the lowest prices among the reputable firms capable of han dling the huge job, or else they wouldn't have gotten the bid in the first place. ,..-1\'IORRISON'S AND the ad ministration are not blind to stu dent demands. Action is being taken to remedy some of the pres ent deficiencies. For example, a substitution policy is in the works. It was first suggested by a group of students. -You can help. Simply com plaining about the food to each other does no good. Take your complaints or suggestions through il1e proper channels. Give it to your SA representative or senator, that's what you elected him for. Better yet, if you've got a valid gripe or a constructive bit of criti cism, tell it to the Auxiliary Ser vices Committee, which specializes in these kind of problems. They can be reached through the SA of fice, CTR 219. DURING THE LAST year, tum ble fingered diners have cost Mor rison's the bulk of some $14,000 in cafeteria material losses. That kind of money can solve a lot of problems, and probably would if the "borrowing" is discontinued. Compliance with the food card policy would be a great help also. Because of the new photo ID cards, Monison's has been able to save the price of almost 900 meals each weekend. We suggest that you con tinue to use your own card, and it to yourself. IT'S FOOD for thought. We Need M ore Derbies By STU THAYER Editor Morrison's has been a loser. In fact, they never intended to win. What's more, they really didn't expect the battle. In the midst of the rising din of com plaints about Morrison's food and their service to the campus, complete with ru mors of exorbitant profits, misleading menus and threats of "drastic action" unless things wete improved, the actual situation is revealing. cartons of milk if we forego a salad and bread? Dpn't costs break even? THAT IS being worked on, and King told a group from Alph aHall recently that a substitution policy survey will be conducted and a policy formed using those results. But both King and Hunt emphasized that menu planning has to be kept stable. Wide divergences of se lection and excessive leftovers alter fu ture menu planning by indicating the trend of student likes and dislikes. When Bigger Portions M ean Bigger Prices It reveals that Morrison's has been in the red for f i ve of the seven years they have served the campus, and they are in deep red ink so far this fiscal year. That •y ;::; Ray King, USF director of housing , said last week. William N. Hunt, director of Morrison's at USF, con curred . But the Morrison's profit picture isn't all bad. FROJ\1 1960 to 1963, deficits were in curred. However, in 1964 and 1965, Mor rison's did make a profit and the opening of Andros cafeteria last January was the only thing t ha t kept them from making a profit las t fiscal year (1966). As it was, the substantial deficit incurred so far this fiscal year may be erased by the end of Morrison's fiscal year on Jan. 31. King said the volume of business may generate sufficient income to enable Morrison's to break even this fiscal year. And since no new cafeterias are planned for several years on campus, the Morri son's financial picture may stabilize. The point is that figures show no ex orbitant profits. But why does Morrison's have such a rigid substitution policy? Why can't we have two jellies and two they can, King said, they oblige the stu dents as much as possible . What about menu repetition? Hunt said the menu is never planned to repeat two days or more in a row. He said Mor rison's offers three different entrees each day, and they vary. When there is a substantial unserved leftover, it may be used as a fourth entree the next day, or it is served unill it is used up, Hunt said. But the repetition of entrees is not planned, and uneaten food is not reused the next day, despite the rumors. If that were ever proven, Morrison's would be in deep trouble. King and Hunt both spent a great deal of time trying to clarify and empha size the tight budget planning of the Mor rison's USF operation. The name of the game is possibilities vs. cost, and complying with student requests seemed to be difficult because of the tight bud get. For instance, many students have argued for an increase in the portions of servings, but King said immediately that increases in portion size would mean a price hike. As far as reducing the op tions on food in exchange for larger por tions, this will probably be judged from the substitution survey. KING SAID that Morrison's has bud geted on the basis of 35 to 40 per cent of costs on labor, and 40 to 45 per cent on food. The Federal Wage and Hour hits the USF food service in February and it will mean an additional rise in labor costs. Food costs rise constantly. But it will not mean an increase in prices this year, King and Hunt said. Morrison's is committed to the present price scale thr o ugh Quarter IV. But as a business concern, Morrison's will not be able to ignore these rises in costs. Nei ther King nor Hunt said anything about next fall's prices, and there is no price escalator clause in the Morrison's con tract. The current prices per meal on the food cards average to 57 cents per meal on the 15-meal-per-week plan, and 66 cents per meal on the 21-meal-per-week plan. Of course, King and Hunt said these prices couldn't be matched any where commercially. As for commuter prices in the CfR and dorm cash sales, the prices are about 20 cents lower for a whole meal than the Morrison's cafeteria at Hillsborough and 22nd Street. King said he can request price changes from Morrison's for USF and get them if he thinks changes are warranted. HUNT SAID the new photo food cards have been financial life-savers. Some 900 meals on this fall's weekends alone have been saved, thus sparing Morrison's from an even greater deficit this year, which is running well into five figures (without the cents showing). Much of it will be gone by Jan. 31, King and Hunt assured, but it won't be easy and the outcome is by no means certain. Part of planning the Morrison's bud get is the missed-meal factor, which is a certain percentage of resident students who do not eat all the meals provided for on the food card for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Morrison's had originally al lowed for a 15 per cent missed-meal fac tor, but Hunt said it has been only 7.8 per cent since 1960, when the University first opened and Morrison's started their USF operation. Hunt quipped that stu dents seemed to like the food, judging from the unusually small percentage of missed meals. "But, sir, Morrison's is the only place on campus where we can get food since no off-campus caterer is allowed on cam pus. Why is that?" Believe it or not, it is for the resident's protection. But Morri son's also benefits legally from the de facto monopoly. Hunt cited the possibili ty where bad ftlod might be brought on campus from a "greasy spoon" estab Jishment. and sickness arising from it could be blamed on Morrison's. Lawsuits could be filed. The Bunion Derby sponsored by The Oracle last week was more than just part of the "fun and frol ics" highlighting our Homecoming weekend. and staff can also help in this re spect. Kirk Has Had A Hectic Year The colol'ful event was an ade quate demonstration that the USF campus breathes and is therefore capable of all the activities which make college life an interesting ex perience. To the many who keep saying USF is a university with no school spirit, the Bunion Derby demon strated just the opposite. This is why the average observer could have noticed that there was more than excitement, running, and fun attached to the event. "I AM GLAD to see that people really go out for something here," said a coed. Her comment is more explicit than anything else we might say. The USF campus is not an apa thetic campus. People make it look apathetic. As long as these same people keep mumbling apathy on the sidelines, our campus won't see events like the Bunion Derby. And it's about time the apathet ic elements do some constructive mumbling. Members of the faculty Vol. 2 Oct. 25, 1967 :Vo. 11 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 196'7 ANP.\ PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Published every Wllrl D. Kelly _ ..... --Adverllsing Manager Roger Ahearn -. ----------Clrculotlon Monager Prof. Woller E. Grise! I ____ ... Gontrol Monagtr Dr. Arthur M. Sonderson .. ----------.. Publisher MANY PROFESSORS were asked to participate in our Bunion Derby yet no one participated. By JERRY STERNSTEIN StaH Writer Democratically controlled legislature. KffiK'S TRIPS during the summer to California and his out-of-state speaking engagements have even prompted some to label him as a possible candidate for the Republican vice presidential nomina tion. Next week it will be one year since Claude R. Kirk Jr., was elected Florida's fir s t Republican governor since 1896. Whether the USF campus will see other Bunion Derbys or similar events cannot be assured yet. We have 1earned by experience that the students here DO care about participating in campus-sponsored events. It rests with the administration and other authoritative figures to see that we have more of these event s . And what a year it has been, begin ning with Kirk's eyebrow raising inau guration speech in early January when he advocated a "war on crime" and a no new taxes stand, and continuing to the prc:-:!nt state school crisis. However, Kirk has had little time to worry about running for a nomination, as the state's problems grew. Kirk was first faced with rough going in t he legislature as many of his plat form proposals were torn apart by the Kirk was attacked in April for hiring a public relations firm headed by Wil liam Saffire of New York. Kirk contend ed that he hired the public relations firm Conscientious Objectors Subject To Criticism By BARBARA WRIGHT Feature Editor "There are approximately 25 to 30 conscientious objec tors at USF. They are called cowardly by some and coura geous by others." This statement, by a USF student, can be taken as an example of the feelings of those who t h ink conscientious objectors (CO's) are cowards. "They're avoiding their obligations. If they 're going to live in a democratic society, they darn well better help to protect it." A CO answers, "To go again s t the s tatus quo , many of your friends and many times your fam ily , takes a lot of courage. To persist in this belief, you have to be serious." 1\IA.RIA 1\fARTENET, assis tant profes sor of American Idea, said, " The conscientious objector place s moral courage above physic a l courage. An ape or lion may demon s trate physical courage. Only man, of all animals on earth dem onstrate s moral strength' ... Mrs. M arte net and Jack Ross, profes s o r of sociology, are advisers to conscientious objectors. They help those who c ome to them p repare forms and formula te their t t h oughts. It is up to the indito appeal to regional direc vidual to register as an tors . objector. "I don't try to take sides, just let the student struggle it out," said Ross. "Each has his unique problem to solve." WHAT RULES and proce dures bind a student if he at tempts to obtain cla ssi fication as a conscientious objector? Until 1948 any perso n seek ing the classification of 1 A 0 or 1-0 had to acknowledge his beliefs in a Supreme Being. In 1965 the Supreme Court ruled that a conscientious objector need not belong to any relig ious group nor believe in a Su preme Being. The student who appears before his board as a candi date for classification as a CO is not entitled to counsel at the time of his appearance. According to one objector , "It is best to apply as a conscien tious objector when you first registe r . To convince the draft boa r d o f your convic tions you must make a con vincing argument or be an actor." Both advisers thought it more difficult to be classified CO in the South, Middle West, Far West, and easiest to get in the North. The conscientious objector has three choices. He can serve in the military in a non combat situation. This is clas sification 1 A 0 and usually in volves special training as a medical attendant. IF THE objector refuses any form of military service, he is then classUied 1 0 and is subject to service in a civilian capacity. A few examples of this classification of work are state mental hospitals, reli gious hospitals, and govern ment agencies . None have jobs in profit making organiza tions. If the conscientious objector refuses noncombat duty and civilian duty, he faces a pris on term. "A new draft law, in effe c t July 1, makes it more difficult to register as a conscientious objector, because an individu DEPENDING on the area, al can't use a court injunction the pro ced ure for classificato get his classification," said tion 1A-O or 1 0 is to fill out a Ros s . written questionnaire, answer AS A SUBSTITUTE for the questions in person a nd, if de draft law, one objector sug sired classification is denied, gested that we "divert funds for the draft law to raise sal aries for soldiers. Pay a wage proportional to the risk they are taking and the work they're doing . " "One of my objections," said another, "is that a man inducted into the service is subject to change his values with the changes in adminis tration." When asked to explain, he stated that if one administra tion group was pro-war and the next was anti-fighting, the soldier would have to follow , no matter what his personal views. What answer can the con scientious objector give to the accusation of cowardice? Several objectors feel that it is more democratic to help cor rect errors in policy rather than threats from the outside. "The seeds are most surely destructive are those from within," one said. TO THIS an swer Mrs . Mar tenet added, "No conqueror in history has ever conquered ideas but ideas have con quered conquerors. As a conscientious objector and a religious one, the statement of belief is simple: Welfare of soul above welfare of body. Law oi God over law of man." to attract new industry to the state, bUt Kirk's critics charged that he hired the firm to promote his own image. THE NEXT CONTROVERSY flared over the "private police force" Kirk hired to conduct his "war on crime." Al though there was much public support for a war on crime, Kirk's vocal critics felt that George Wackenhut's Detective Agency did little more than investigate the officials of the state. They cited the surge of indictments of state public offi cials and the subsequent rise in the num ber of murders in Miami. The critics charged that Wackenhut was more interested in seeking out cor rupt Democrats than the syndicate. The biggest storm of his term so far has been the public controversy over Kirk's numerous vetoes on educational money bills. Many groups in the state censured Kirk for these vetoes, although some applauded the governor's resolu tion, as he kept to his "no new taxes" pledge. AND SO THE only real chance Kirk has had to get away from the critics was on his honeymoon trip to Europe in Au gust. vVhen he returned, Kirk found himself in the middle of still another controver sy. Kirk precipitated it when he called for the resignation of Board of Regents Chairman Chester Ferguson, for what Kirk termed "Czarist moves" with re gard to the manner of selection of a new president for the University of Florida. The resignation proposal was made after Kirk received a letter from Dr. Wayne McCall, vice-chairman of the Board of Regents. McCall informed Kirk of the manner in which the selection of Stephen O'Connell, new president of the University of Florida, was made. KIRK THEN CAME under fire from a majority of the State Cabinet and many of the state's newspapers . Included in these attacks on the governor was a stinging rebuke from the Alligator, the University of Florida student The editorial of the Alligator attacked Kirk's "meddling" in Florida's "univer sity education business." As if he already didn't have his hands full, last week the Florida Education As sociation announced it had over 30,000 signed teachers' resignations and de manded that a special session of the leg islature be called or it would stage a walk out. After two weeks of negotiating, Kirk agreed to call a special session of the legislature and the FEA agreed to call off state teacher sanctions which were imposed over the s ummer. IF THE next three years of Gov. Kirk's term in office are as hectic and as controversial a s the past year, then Florida's "augo-go" governor may "los e some of hi s go-go. • IT IS DIFFICULT to tell whether it was the off-campus pizza or the on campus pork that was the offender. The policy benefits residents, it was said, be cause the chances of food poisoning are reduced. Should poisoning arise, the blame may be placed with no doubts when only one food service is on cam pus. For financial security, Morrison's pays for Products Liability Insurance in these possible cases. King said if another food service \vere allowed on campus, USF housing would have to decide which complex (Argos or Andros) would get which service. It would also mean students in one resi dence complex or the other would be re stricted to their "home" cafeterias while eating on their food cards. Competition for cash sales would not be significant, given the food card plan, and prices would probably rise anyway, King said. It is a physical impossibility to house two food services in one build ing, if restricting students was not de sired. Thus, both food services couldn't be housed in each center, King said. It is another reason for a Morrison's only pol icy. They won the contract. "BUT WHY do we HAVE to buy food service?" It's to pay for the dormitories and provide closer and more accurate cost planning. King explained that the guaranteed income from housing and food service is used as security in obtaining Federal loans to build USF housing. By law, no state capital outlay appropria tions may be used to build state universi ty housing. King said a small portion of capital outlay bonds were used for buying movable equipment . But it has been almost all Federal loan money that has built the whole USF residence com plex, except for privately financed and higher priced Fontana Hall. An additional source of expenditure, RADIOND C. KING ••. Director of Housing King said, is stolen or "borrowed" cafe teria material, such as salt shakers, spoons, glasses, and other conveniences. It accounts for about $1,000 per month spending for Morrison's. It also includes broken dishes in the washroom. But the bulk of it, King said, was replacing bor rowed items. The total last fiscal year (1966) was $14,000 in such unnecessary losses. This is the housing and Morrison's sill.e of the story . Students may choose to bE-lieve it or not. The point is that the University really isn't trying to plot to outwit the students, although it may seem like it at times. They do have ra tional explanations. Yet it is important that housing and not be lulled into the expecta tlon that the students will be satisfied with every explanation. It has been shown they won't. The only thing that will set tle an is for each side to tell it like it is. If they don't, both sides are asking for a lot of trouble. Conference Held On ' W orld Crisis In Education' By ROBERT JOHNSTON Collegiate Press Service WILLIAMSBURG, Va. The Inter national Conference on the World Crisis in Education was a five-day exercise in development, international pol Itics, and domestic policy infighting. The eco!'lomists came here hoping to sell a raft of new ideas to the educators, and they were moderately successful, if only in dominating the conference's crea tive output. The American interna t ionali s ts came hoping to find support for the expansion of American international policy into world-wide educational affairs in a big way, perhaps as a long-term alternative to the present military caste of the Unit ed States' foreign entanglements . B UT IT WAS never clear to the dele gates, well versed in the intricacie s of in ternational politics, what was behind it all; so they made the most of the free plane rides from the four corners of the globe, enjoyed the fine food and drink, but kept their political pocketbooks close to their chests . While it has been impossible to tell for certain how it all started, it can be noted that the fine hand of McGeorge Bundy's Ford Foundation has been ev erywhere in evidence. Ford has over the past few years embarked on a vigorous program of innovation and expansion of international development programs in general and in educational affairs in par Bundy was President Kennedy's clos est international affairs advisor a nd has continued to maintain a close relation ship with the White House. He apparent ly feels that Ford Foundation is at pres ent the best organization to fill the gap left by what one well-pl aced delegate called the "virtual collapse" of UNESCO on the one hand, and of the American in ternational aid program, lodged in th e State Department's Agency for Intern a tional De ve lopment, on the other. AS FORD F'OUNDATION Vice Presi dent John F. Hilliard wrote in an article reprinted for the Conference, "Twenty years and 100billion dollars late r, the United States government is wondering what it bought for its f orei g n aid money and what lessons it can learn for the years ahead . l •


By BRIAN BEEDHAM Foreign Editor of The Economist LONDON -Nobody has won China's cultural revolution yet. Nobody may win it for months or even years to come. But while Mao Tse-tung and his opponents are battling it out, one group is steadily pushing to the top-the army. The latest evidence for the mounting power of the army comes from the line-up of the leadership at the National Day celebrations this month . Mao Tse-tung and his shrinking cabal of cultural revolutionaries were still in Peking's stage center, of course. But where party officials had stood before, this time the rostrum was thick with olive drab. A sizeable force of known and unknown soldiers has risen from nowhere to fill out the ranks of China's top 200 people. In the provinces the dominance of the army is even more striking . There was scarcely a civilian among the leaders whose heads were counted at the local National Day rallies. Since listings like these are as good as election results in China , it looks as if in a large part of the country, it is the army which is running things . l'tiAO TSE-TUNG himseli probably promoted the army at the center. An extra bit of prestige was one of his concessions to Marshal Lin Piao's boys to win their help in this phase of the cultural revolution. There were a lot of empty places in Peking after the wholesale purge of the Communist party. But at the local level the vacuum left by the destruction of the party was even greater. So in province after province the local military leaders have stepped in to keep some semblance of an adminis tration going. Mao never intended the army to take over quite like this . Since last winter he has been asking the army to serve as a catalyst in the formation of a new Maoist-style coalition gov ernment. The army was to pick out the "true revolutionaries" from among the Red Guards and then join with them and "rev olutionary" party officials in what Mao called "three-way al liances." But the three-way alliance formula didn't really work or at least it worked only in the five provinces and two cities which managed to put together "revolutionary committees." Almost everywhere else, Red Guards and the "revolutionary masses" have been too busy feuding among themselves to get down to serious governing. This is where the army came in. LAST MONTH MAO seems to have been persuaded that for the moment, anyway, the fighting had to stop . He wanted a calm and impressive National Day, and he got that. He wanted a successful autumn harvest and he seems to be getting that too. And he also wants a better show of unity. among his sup porters and faster progress towards victory in the cultural rev olution. So he turned to the army and offered them a bit more power and prestige if they would only get the unruly Red Guards under control. He authorized soldiers to confiscate weapons from the masses and even to fire on them if they dis obeyed orders. He whipped up another "support the army" campaign. And he tried to make things easier for the army by eliminating the ambiguous and confusing instruction to support the "true" .rev olutionaries. Now all the soldiers are supposed to do is to praise good deeds and prevent bad ones, while pushing every one possible into a Maoist a lliance. THE ARMY SHOULD be happy enough to cooperate with Mao so long as its brief is to calm things down. But the army is being asked to work with one hand tied behind its back. It has been given responsibility for putting down a nation-wide near civil war. But its power is being hemmed in from above and below. Local commanders are still being warned not to handle problem s themselve s. Serious cases aTe to be referred to Pe king . And on daily disputes they are told to "give the masses a free hand," so that they can temper themselves in class strug gle. Mao is not about to give up his infatuation with class strug gle the whole cultural revolution is based on it, after all. And there is no reason to expect that struggle should mean anything different to the Red Guards today from what it did a few months ago. So the odds are that the violence in China is not yet over. But even if the army does manage to get the country quiet ened down, there remains the equally enormous problem of administering a nation of 700 million. THE ARMY COULD probably keep on doing it, though it is neither big enough nor trained enough to t a ke up where the Communist party left off. And while it is in better shape than any other Chinese organization after the cultural revolutionary purges, today the army is less a single nation wide machine than a collection of provincial parts . Most important, Mao is clearly not prepared to turn his revolutiqn over to army rule. And even if the Maoists do not end up on top, whoever succeeds to Mao's power is likely to feel the same way. The Chinese Communist party is dead today. But the chances are better than even that it will have to be resurrected. In my perpetual wanderings around campus in s earch of almo s t anything, I ran across an aggregate of barefoot stu dents who were complaining bitterly and hopping up and down on one foot. Thinking this somewhat strange, I inquired as to th e meaning of this apparent trib al r itual. "Someone's been putting thumbtacks in the grass," said an eloquent spokesman. "REALLY," I QUERIED. "Why don't you tell the ad m in i stratio n about it?" "Oh, no," he replied, "we alrea dy have, and they told us not to walk on the grass." "Well then, why don't you hold a rally and complain put a little pressure on?" I asked. "We couldn't do that," he r ep lied in a s hocked voice. "We wouldn't be acting like s tuden ts.'' SOMEWHAT TAKEN aback, I informed him "I'm not sure I under stand." Conde scending to my ignorance , he continued: "Don't you see, if we did that, people might think we were ju s t trying to get publicity or something. Besid es, we wouldn't b e show ing a proper scholarly atti-B y Bob Brown tude toward the classroom, and we might be called RADI CAL left -wing s tudent s. "As conscientious student s, we cannot become involved with . such childish displays of exhibitionism. We intend to become real leaders in com munities that are a pleasure to live in and associate with." "I see," I replied, " but couldn't you collect money or something and hire people to pick up the thumbtacks?" "WE HAVE TRIED THAT, too," he retorted, "but when we got enough money togeth er we found that there was nobody who would do it, and the administration wouldn't let us do it. They claimed that we would be sacrificing so much of our time on thi s en deavor that we would be ne g lecting our acce nt on learn ing. "Then we tried to return a ll the money , but we couldn't f ind t he students who gave it to us, so we donated it to the scholarship fund, a n d now ev eryone thinks that w e kept it to have a party." "OH," I SAID, "now I think I understand th e race riots." With that feeling in the pit of my stomach, I turned to l eave. As I turned my foot was pierced by a thumbt ack. EGOLF SAYS 'Health Service Fared Well In Student Poll' EDITOR: I would appareciate being allowed to comment briefly on the article that ap peared in The Oracle on September 27th in regard to the opinion survey made by the Department of Sociology on our Uni versity Health Service. First of all in the overall ratings by students, I believe we probably fared as well or better than most other University health services that could be compared with ours. However, for me at least, the most in teresting information was missing, and that is the number of students rating our service in each category who actually made use of the Health Service at some time , and how often. It obviously vitiates the results somewhat if, for example, sev enty-five per cent of the students rating our services as poor had never used them, of if their use was markedly lower than for the student body as a whole. NOW, AS TO the sampling of individ ual opinions presented: some of them were very well taken, and we have made efforts to meet them. For example, we have increased the hours doctors are available in the clinic from seven hours last year , to nine hours daily this year. We can not routinely make calls in the dormitories. To see one student in the dormitory, unless a serious emergency exists ; means that at least six will be left waiting in the clinic. We are making an effort, however, to bring the Health Service closer to the students. A sub clinic has been opened in the Physical Education building to .,;erve the playing fields, and a sub clinic in one or more of the residence hall centers re ceived serious consideration. Budget cuts this year have made further S\lb clinics impossible, but they remain part of our planning. At least two of the opinions presented are without foundation and I would like to comment on them since they recur frequently. We do not have any "Univer sity special pills" unless students come to us with a "University special illness." If 100 or 200 or 500 students see us in a month with the same symptoms of the same cold from the same upper res piratory epidemic, I can conceive of no log ical reason why they should not re ceive the same medications, provided thQSe medications are the best available for the purpose. WE DO NOT have any cut rate sub standard drugs. Our drug pur chases are made from pharmaceutical manufactur ers with the highest stadnards of quality such as Lilly, Squibb, Abbott , or Pfizer OUR READERS WRITE ROBERT L. EGOLF ... Health Center Director to name only a few; and these com panies, or any other reputable drug firms, simply do not have any such thing as an economy line. If any student would care to identify to me what he considers a substandard drug in our formulary I will give him samples to take to any six pharmacists or physicians in the city; and if even one of them is willing to say that the drug is made other than to the highest existing standards of quality of that there is an other drug available regardless of price that is better for the purpose, I will drop that drug from our formulary immedi ately. I am also disturbed by the cast of mind that says of the physician "His analysis was no better than my own." If a student comes to me and says, "I have a bad cold," and I examine him and find that he does indeed have a bad cold , I am likely to tell him that he is correct, he does have a bad cold. I do not believe a great deal of clarity is gained by call ing it coryza or acute nasopharyngitis or any of a dozen other technical terms that are applicable. BUT DOES t his mean that my analy sis is no better than his? When he has been told he has a cold he has been told by direct implication that he does not have a scote of other illnesses with simi lar symptoms which must be considered by the doctor things such as in fecti ous mononucleosis , streptococcal phary ngi tis, bronchitis, respiratory allergy, etc., etc., and etc ... Does the student's an alysis really include ali these things? It should also be borne in mind that a large number of our most common ill nesses on campus, including infecti ous mononucleosis, simply may not be diag nosable in the early stages . I admit that there is a class of patients who are not satisfied with their doctor unless they are overwhe lme d by techni cal jargon, and still another class who for some inexplicable reason are disap pointed or even hostile, when they find they do not have some rare or dangerous illness. These , on grounds of principle , we do not cater to. IF STUDENTS care to question our technical competence there are other considerably more substantial grounds. We miss every year two, three or four fractures, cases where a small chip or crack in a bone has occurred , because we have not been allowed to install X-ray equipment. On every injury case we see we must make the decision whether the injury is substantial enough to justify the lost time and expense involved in sending the student off campus for an X-ray. I be lieve this situation to be criminally un fair to both doctor and patient. We have been told that the new hospital on Fletcher Avenue will solve our X-ray problem , but this easy answer follows in sufficient attention to the problem. There will be no full time radiologist at the n ew hospit al, which means when fn X-ray is required one of our doctors will have to leave t he clinic to go to the hospital to read it. The alternative of leaving the student in jured in th e after noon to wait till next morning when the radiologist makes a reading I do not be lieve to be acceptable. BUT THREE or four trips of this kind daily, which is about what is needed now, would consume at least half of one doctor's working day, and this we can neither afford nor justify. The idea that a physician can render proper care based on a verbal or written report oi an X -ray is also exceedingly naive. A proper comparison would be an art show staged exclusively with written descriptions of the pictures hung on the gallery walls . This last is rather far afield from the original purpose of this letter, but our Health Service belongs uniquely to the students, and I believe they should take an active interest in its services and be aware of its continuing problems. ROBERT L. EGOLF, M.D. Director Student Health C e nter Professor Defines Language EDITOR: er, is not too germaine to the centra l point. sideratum and ignore the lat ter is to beg the issue . On these grounds it would be pos sible to disqualify many works of literature (The Bible included) on the grounds that of personal fee ling to the con trary not withstanding. I am prepared to debate my position in any public forum with any individual at any time. some of the language is inapROBERT c. O'HARA propriate. Associate Professor THE ORACLEOc:tober 25, 1967, U. of S. Floric:la -I Action Line (Coninued from Page 1) tion of state property. The two men in cars patrol the north and south sides of the campus and the man on foot is as signed to the areas around the women's residence halls. QUESTION: Is it true that there are $10,000 worth of paintings in F ontana Hall? ANSWER: No, there is no where near that much money invested in paintings in Fonta na Hall according to Mrs. Bostash of the Fontana Office. The approximate value of the paintings is around $3,200. The majori ty of t he paintings are contemporary in nature and come from such places as the Ar t Workshops Inc., Bronx, New York , and Ameri can Arts Industries of Mem phis, Tennessee. QUESTION: Why weren't there enough tickets for the Homecoming even ts? ANSWER: Tickets to the Association Concer t were re stricted because of spa ce limi tations, in fact extra seats were moved in to accommo date the extra tickets which wer e sold. The Package Homecoming tickets were of fered on a limited basis as a "sale item" to help students save some money according to Mrs. Dawn Smith, of the CTR Office. Tickets to the G 1 en Yarborough Concert were available up to Thurs day evening. QL'ESTION: What are the office hours of the Mailing Room. ANSWER: According to the mail room they have no regu lar office hours. However, anyone wishing to transact business with the mail room may do so between 7-9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m . , and from 4-5 p.m. QUESTION: Why are there no connections between the parking lots near the Engi neering, Life S cience, and Fine Arts buildings? ANSWER: James Garner, of the Security office, said that a building is scheduled to be erected in that area some time in the future. • * * The University of South Flori da ' s extensive mollusca (shell fish) collection includes a repre sentative or each species found in North America . Good Luck on MidTerms LANAI • • • • • PROM t100 TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Registered Jewelers Americen Gem Soci•t,y 510 FJU,NKLIN ST. PHONE 229 0816 110 NO . WEST SHORE BlVD. PHONE 872 9374 Language is a uniquely human cha rac ter i stic. And like anything with which we are so intimate ly involved, we either neglect to learn the more basic facts of Tinguistic life or elect to ignore them be cause their recognition does not happen to suit of purpose at this or that particular time. The question o f the ap propriateness or inappropri ateness of a word is at issue. And the problem of who is to determine this is less relevant than the reasons for the deter mination. That is, a reasoned, logically supported position by the non-expert carries more weight than does the ex cathedra pronouncement regardless of the expertise (actual or presumed) of the specialist. The former can be subjected to the scrutiny of rational men, the latter cannot. !ish language is rich enough I r Herewith are some of these basi c facts: L Words are in and of themselves "good" or "bad," neithe r "clean" nor "dirty." In this sense, words mean exactly what people want them to mean. 2. PEOPLE CHANGE and as a result their concept of language changes. What is to day's acceptable word may be tomorrow's dirty one, and vice versa. All of our so called "four letter" words have a most honorable history and almost all of them can be trace d back to the parent Indo European. When they started to offend taste-makers is a moot point. This , howev-3. AT ANY GIVEN TIME in any given language there will be a div ision of opinion as to what constitutes appropriate or inappropriate use of that langu age . This does mean, however, that one person's opin ion is just as valid as other's in making such a de-termination . Not only must I the occasion be considered but als o the purpose within that occasion. To assume the I former as the overriding de-in synonyms to permit the I substitution of an inoffensive word for an offending one has at bes t specious validity, pro viding, of course, tha t the pur pose in using the word is not itself specious. IF THE POINT TO be made can be made in no other terms without vitiating the purpose , then the selection of the word is both appropriate and l egitima te -no amount KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Supplies • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 NORTHEAST Luncheon BuRet MONDAY thru FRIDAY $1.50 ALSO: be l\opal C!Crest lounge 2701 East Fowler Ave. t Good Perspective The minor league team is now big leagu e, and th e big league team is now in the minors. That's the position Great Britain is in right now on the inte rna tional scene. They've been there and they can now relax a bit. The United States has moved from isolationist weaklings to internati onal power in little more than 25 years, and it is plain it can use a bit more experi ence. And it wants advice it can use. We don't pretend the Americans should take all their advice, but the are listened to when they speak ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967 ACP All-American 1967 of foreign affairs. After all, they've been at it since before the U.S. was born. So when you read The Economist on Today's World every week on page 5, you're reading it as the pros see it. And Brian Be e dham is a pro. H e's The Econ omist's foreign editor, and he writes the terse column that appears in The Oracl e. If you want to writ e a letter to us about his comments, go ahead. Send it through camp us mail, or better still, bring it directly to us so we can meet you in person. We're in University Cen ter 222. 0Rf!lCLE


Brahmans Top Hurricanes 4-2, Set For North Carolina Friday Photo by Randy Jones Belford Directs Attack Freshman Jack Belford dribbles past a 1\-liami defender during first half action in Saturday night's 4-2 victory. Belford is one ot the top ball handlers on the Brahman squad. Coach Dan Holcomb expects the little fonvard to reaUy progress this season. USF travels to Durham, N.C., Friday for a two game tournament. The Brahmans face North Carolina Friday and Duke Saturday after noon. USF currently has a 4 record, but the Brahmans are undefeated In state com peiition with a. 4-0 mark. Delta Gamma Wins 27-9 By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor USF travels to Durham, N.C., Friday for the Universi ty of North Carolina Tourna ment. South Florida faces North Carolina Friday night and Duke Saturday afternoon. Brahman coach Dan Hol comb expects a tough tourna ment. Problems arose when USF goalie Jerry Eeifert was injured in Saturday night's 4-2 Homecoming win over Mi ami's Hurricanes. "We have to stay healthy in the tournament," Holcomb said. "Any additional injuries would lower our chances." Holcomb also said he wasn't sure whether Seifert would be ready in time for the tourna ment. NEARLY 1500 fans watched as USF ran its record to 2-0 against Miami. However, the game wasn't decided until one minute remained in the final period. Freshman Dan Gaffney and sophomore forward Jerry Za garri teamed to put USF in front 1-0 after 9 :37. Gaffney passed to Zagarri, who pound ed the ball into the left corner of Miami's goal. Cocah Dale Lewis' Hurri canes stopped the Brahman offense after the score, but USF led 1-0 after one period. Goalie Jerry Seifert had con tributed two saves. JACK BELFORD quickly scored as he fired a shot past Hurricane goalie Paul Sulli van with 1 :33 gone in period two. Gaffney assisted a Phil Vitale goal two minutes later, and USF appeared to be roll ing to an easy victory. But Seifert was injured while attempting to reach a shot and left the game. Jim Houck replaced the Brahman sophomore. USF led 3..Q at the half. Miami's Bill Weise shocked the large crowd as he scored two goals within a 12-minute span in the third period. The first came on a penalty kick, the first against USF in two Rallye Set For Friday Evening The USF Sports Car Club has scheduled its "Halloween Hiatus Fun Rallye" for Fri day evening. Registration opens at 6:30 p.m. in the west Fine Arts and Humanities parking lot. The first car will leave at dark. According to club treasurer Bill Dodson, no dirt roads are involved in the event, which will cover between 75 to 150 miles. Entry fees will be $1.50 to club members, $2 for stu dents, faculty, and staff, and $2.50 for other competitors. In Basketball 6-THE ORACLE-Oct. 25, 1967, U. of S. Trophies will be awarded to the top five places. Women's intramural basket ball began last Wednesday with the Basketweavers, 1966 champ, winning the opening game from Kappa 1 East without a dribble. Kappa for feited, which counts as two losses. Epsilon's Misfits dropped Tri Chi 9 2 while Delta Gamma ripped Phi Gamma Chi 27-9. Playoffs at the season's end will include the top two teams from each of the three leagues . Six teams are listed in each league. KEY GAMES on tap include today's Delta Gamma Delta Zeta battle and Thursday's Basketweaver Mu 3 West conflict. DON'T FIGHT TO SWITCH! Next week's schedule has Delta against the Gamma 5 East squad and the PEM club meeting Epsilon's Misfits. Three games are scheduled Monday Thursday, with the final contests played Nov. 13. All games start at 4:20 p.m. TENNIS results for the first round must be turned in at the Intramural Office (PED 100) before noon Thursday. Teams failing to submit scores will forfeit. Round one winners advance to the second round. Match results and schedules are posted on the Intramural Bul letin Board. Round two dead line is Nov. 2, and Nov. 6 is the deadline date for round three . GET YOUR REVERSIBLE RED STRIPE/WHITE STRIPE "WIDE OVALS" AT AL CRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST. NEXT TO USF THE CAMPUS HELPERS Fashions Newest 1 DIAMOND TRIO Budget Priced ! Brilliant diamond solitaire set in textured 14-karat gold with match ing wedding bands for the bride and groom. DIAMOND MERCHANTS OF AMERIC A SCHEDULE Basketweavers Delta Gamma Della Zeta Kappa 1 East Mu 3 West Phi Gamma Chi Della Sigma Tau Epsilon's Misfits Kappa Della Pro Club Forming In Suncoast Area Today's Deadline For Track Meet Today is the deadline for entries in the men's intramur al cross country meet. Mu East PE Majors Tri Chi Della Gamma S East Gamma 3 Wost Kappa Mary Ann's lnluns Trl Dell& Today-Kappa vs. Cella Mu East ws. Epsilon's Misfits Delta Gamma vs. Delta Zeta Thursday-Mary Ann's lnluns vs. Trl Della Gamma 3 West vs. Gammo 5 East Baskatweawers vs. Mu 3 West Monday-Della vs . Gamma S East Kappa 1 East vs. Mu J West Phi Gammo Chi ws. Basketweavers Tuesd•YPEM vs. Epsilon's Misfits Mary Ann's lnjuns vs. Gamma 5 Eost Della Gamma ws. Gamma J West USF Sailors Place Third USF's Windjammers took home the third place trophy Sunday in the annual Orlando Sailing Club Regatta. Skipper Harold Parke and crewman Frank Brice maneu vered their 13-foot Flying Jun ior to second , third, and fourth place finishes in three heats to finish third overall. Lake Apopka, near Orlando, was the scene of the competi tion. According to Brice, "there was an extremely good wind and a lot of hotly con tested racing." Don Thomas and Bob Cadoo also competed for USF but did not place in the final standings. Next weekend the Windjam mers will race in the Florida Regional Flying Junior Cham pionships at the St. Peters burg Yacht Club. Brice ex pects to team up with club president Dave Lalmond in the weekend events. • Another professional foot ball team is forming in the Tampa-St. Petersburg area. The Bay Area Raiders have hired Wayne Grebe, formerly from Kansas, for the head coach slot. Grebe's club opens against the Police Athletic League (PAL) Rangers Saturday at Jesuit's Corral Field. All tick ets sell for $1.50. "We are a minor league team . and hope to join the United Professional Football League (UPFL) next year," Grebe said. The Raiders are operating with an independent schedule this season. They have, however, made a depos it with the UPFL to keep a spot open for them in '68. T A M P A BUSINESSMAN Frank Berryman and W. L. Bozeman own the club. Berry man is president and St. Pe tersburg finance company of ficer Bill Reavis is vice presi dent. Grebe pointed out that the ticket price is very reasona ble, as compared to prices previously charged for minor league football in Florida. He also said players will be paid on a gate percentage basis. USF fraternities are permit ted to keep 30 per cent (45 cents) from each ticket they sell. Fraternities interested in this deal can call Berryman, 254-3563. "WE HAVE a y o u n g squad," related Grebe. "Our 33 players have an average age of 25." He also said no player has over seven years' experience. Reavis stated that the Raid ers have scheduled exhibition games against UPFL teams, including Chattanooga, Knox ville, Richmond and Roanoke. • Fal/1967: theVan Gogh era in Shirt Colors.' Glowing new ground colors, with multihued stripings. Hang a masterpiece on Yourself.' Savannah and Marietta also have UPFL clubs. Grebe is optimistic about the team's chances this year. "The Raiders will give this area a top brand of minor league football, and we hope USF studetns will adopt our team." The meet is next Wednes day at 5:15p.m. Four or more runners will constitute a team, although individuals may compete. Only the top four finishers from each team will receive points. All entries must be in the Intramural_Office (PED 100) before 5 p.m. Soma say we specialize m power ••• power for propulsion • I I power for auxiliary systems I •• power for aircraft, missiles and space vehicles I. I power for marine and industrial applications ••• ••• theY're riaht. And wrong. years. Weise's second goal Vitale was scored after a Brahman Gaffney VItale Zagarrl Holt Belford Coldas carillon Sharpless foul. USF FANS began to sense the possibility of an upset or an overtime period as Miami continued to drive during the fourth period. South Florida also mounted good scoring at tempts, but the Hurricanes held the momentum. Houck made several fine saves to keep the Brahmans one goal ahead. The versatile performer recorded e i g h t 1 saves. Zagarrl Gaffney Vitale Holt Caldas Carillon Neminskv Sharpless Tumminia Seifert Houck USF 206 Shots 12 Asli!ts 22 Goals 34 Points 31 corner kicks 60 Go,lle savos 20 Fouls 25 Offside GOIIS Pol nit SIVU Tempers flared during the final period as a fight broke out near the far sidelines. Several players from both squads were restrained by Scorlnt 5 5 5 3 1 1 1 1 ' 7 6 4 2 2 I 1 1 1 52 • OPP. 63 I $ 6 10 u 32 15 3 7 other players, coaches, and officials. WHEN PLAY contiuued, the Brahmans gained possession 2 2 5 and fired several shots toward the Miami goal. All were wide of the mark. Both teams battled ruggedly for ball possession during the remainder of the period. Vi tale clinched the Homecoming win when he drilled his sec ond goal past the goalie with 20 :22 gone. USF stopped the 'Canes during the final 98 sec onds. South Florida took 32 shots to only eight for Miami. The Brahmans also led in corner kicks, 3-1. Miami's Sullivan recorded 14 saves to USF's 10. Shots Zagorrl Holt JS Galfnev " Belford 28 Vitale 23 Tumminia 18 Horwath 8 Sharpless 8 Caldas 7 Carillon 3 Houck 2 Sexton 2 ASSIIII Zagarrl Gaffney Caldas Cor ilion Holt Neminsky Tumm1nlo TIRED OF THAT. LONG DRIVE? COME STAY AT dial! PHONE 932-4391 be said, we specialize in people, for we believe that people are a most important reason for our company's success. We act on that belief. We select our engineers and scientists carefully. Motivate them well. Give them the equipment and facilities only a leader can provide. Offer them company-paid, graduate-education opportunities. Encourage them to push into fields that have not been explored before. Keep them reaching for a little bit more responsibility than they can manage. Reward them well when they do manage it. You could be one of the reasons for Pratt & Whitney Alrcraft'l success ••• if you have a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. in: MECHANICAL • AERONAUTICAL • ELECTRICAL • CHEMICAL • CIVIL • MARINE • INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING • PHYSICS • CHEMISTRY • METALLURGY • CERAMICS • MATHEMATICS • STATISTICS • COMPUTER SCIENCE • ENGINEERING SCIENCE • ENGINEERING MECHANICS. And we could be the big reason for your success. Consult your college placement officer-or write Mr. William L Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108. 3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER NORTH GATE Shopping Center 9013 H. !lORIDA AVE. Pratt & Whitney u DIVISION 011 UNITED AIRCRAIIT COM R AlSO IN ClURWATER AlSO IN IRA DENTON SEARS TOWN SHOPPING CENTER CORTEZ PlAZA SHOPPING CENTER ALSO IN: PLANT CITY PLAZA • South Dale Mabry-Tampa JUST SOUTH OF PENINSULAR BANK -':l; CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTfORD, CONNECTICUT An Equal OpportunHJ • i


Ragnitt Passes Enotas To 21-6 Arefe Victory By DORAN CUSHING Assistant Sports Editor Rich Ragnitt led Sigma Alpha Epsilon to a 21-6 win over Phi Delta Theta Home coming Saturday, w hi I e Sigma Nu dropped ATO 26-0. Ragnltt, who was 14-24 through the air, shook the PDT defense when he fired an 80-yard scoring strike to end Larry McGary. SAE missed the PAT, but led 6-0. PDT quarterback M a r v S11erzer moved the offense well early in the first half as he passed to the SAE 14-yar d line. John Lund then took a Sherzer toss to the 4-yard !tripe. Sherzer fired a TD pass to Jim Babbet, making the score 6-6. The PAT pass failed and the score remained 6-6 at the half. SECOND • HALF a c t i o n found end John Denton snatching a Ragnitt pass after an end around . The former Tampa Hillsborough football star raced 42 yards for the score . The PAT pass failed. PDT staged a few threats late in the third period but was unable to penetrate deep into SAE territory. Sherzer ran for a first down, and then had a long passing gain nulli fied. SAE later moved the score to 19-6 with a TD and an extra point. A low snap cost PDT two points late in the game. SAE held the score at 21-6 until the game's end. SHERZER, only 10-30 pass ing, had one throw tipped out of a teammate's hands in the end zone. SAE also intercept ed an end-zone toss. Both squads intercepted twice. Sigma Nu completely domi nated the second half of its contest with ATO. After scor ing once in the first half, Sigma Nu rolled-up 19 points during second-half action. Dave Bowers scored two TD's while Bud Stone and Dan Grady tallied once each. All 26 points were scored on passes. SIGMA NU'S passing game was good on 14-28, but five were intercepted. ATO had six intercepted and connected on 6-28. Earlier in the week, Pi Kappa Apha scraped by Sig Ep 24-21, to remain undefeat ed in the green faternity divi sion. '\ t Photo by R•ndy Jones Players Battle For Ball THE ORACLE October 25, 1967, U. of 5. florida -7 Men's Standings GOLD FRATERNITY W L T I Bonanos Enotas 3 0 OfP. E . Majors Sigma Nu 3 0 0 Beavers Delta Tau Delta 2 1 0 Kopp's Killers ATO 1 2 0 HEP Cats Phi Delta Theta. 1 2 0 Chiefs Lambda Chi Alpha 0 3 0 ANDROS GREEN FRATERNITY W L T BCB's Pi Kappa Alpha 3 0 0 Eta Tau E.psilon Phi 2 0 0 Lambda Kappa Sigma 1 0 1 Theta Beta Tau 0 1 1 Iota Sigma Phi Epsilon 0 2 0 Zeta TKE 0 3 0 RESULTS 3 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 2 0 WLT 3 0 0 3 0 0 2 1 0 1 2 0 0 3 0 0 3 0 FONTANA HALL W L T Beta GW-1W-6 Beta 2 West-0 Fontana 4 3 0 0 Beta 4 East-21 Beta Ground Fontana 6 2 1 0 East-6 Fontana 5 1 1 0 Beta 3 East-28 Beta 1 East-0 Fontana 2 0 2 0 Beta 4 East-13 Beta GW-lW-0 Fonatana 3 0 2 0 Beta 3 West-14 Beta 2 East-13 ALPHA HALL W L T Alpha 1-E-lW-9 Alpha 3 West O Alpha 1 East-1 West 4 0 0 Alpha 2 East-21 Alpha 3 East-0 Alpha 2 East 2 1 0 Alpha 4 West-21 Al,pha 4 East 0 Alpha 3 East 2 1 0 Alpha 1E-1W-33 Alpha 2 Alpha 2 West 1 1 0 Bonanos-42 HEP Cats-8 Alpha 4 West 1 1 0 Beave rs-13 Chiefs-6 Alpha 3 West 0 3 0 PEM-37 Kopp's Killers-19 Alpha 4 East 0 3 0 Kappa Slgma-6 Beta Tau-6 BETA HALL W L T Sigma Nu-26 AT0-0 Beta 4 East 3 0 0 Enotas-21 Phi Delta Theta-6 Beta 3 East 2 0 ' o Delta Tau Delta-19 Lambda Beta 3 West 2 0 0 Chi-12 Beta 1 East 2 1 0 TEP-18 TKE-0 Beta 2 West 1 2 0 Pi Kappa Apha-24 Sig Ep-21 The Bonanos continued their domination of the Independent League as they rolled over the HEP Cats 42-8. T h r o u g h three contests, the Bonanos have scored 123 points and held their opposition to three touchdowns. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta. players battle for the football during intra mural action Saturday. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the game 21. Rick Ragnitt led the winner!!' attack as he completed 14-24 passes for three touchdowns. Intramural football games are scheduled mostly on Mondays, Tues uays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays each week. Beta Gr'nd West-1 West 1 3 0 Theta-19 Zeta-12 Beta 4 West 0 1 0 Eta-19 Lambda-7 Beta 2 East 0 2 1 BCB's-13 Iota-6 Beta Ground East 0 2 0 Fontana-4-9 Fontana-3-6 INDEPENDENTS W L T Fontana-5-6 Fontana-G-O Jenkins Tests Treadmill Cross country captain Nell Jenkins warms up on the tread mlll for Saturday's meet with Manatee JC. Jenkins finished eighth in the 91-man Aldridge Championship. The tread mlll, which operates on a. conveyor belt, has s peed and graded-incline adjustments. Coach Gil Hertz is using it to test such factors as temperature and humidity effects in cross countryStag Series Set Next Wednesday Stag Series 1 is set for next Wednesday, 7 p.m. in Univer sity Center 252. USF students filmed surfing in the carri bean are featured in the surf ing program . Only men may attend the free event. own a motorcycle? motorscooter?' FONTANA 4 is the only un defeated team in the Fontana League, with three victories under its belt. Andros comptetition is keen between the BCB's and Eta, each with 3-0 records. Alpa 1 East 1 West seems to be walking away with the Alpha crown with four con8'ec utive wins and no defeats. With two victories last week, Beta 4 East moved into the top spot in its league, fol lowed closely by two third floor teams. SCHEDULE Wednesday 4 :20 Iota vs. Theta Beta GW-1W vs. Beta 3 East Beta 1 East vs. Beta 4 East Thursday 4 :20 Eta vs . Zeta Alpha 1E-1W vs. Alpha 3 East 5:45 Lambda Chi vs. ATO Alpha 2 East vs. Alpha 2 West Kappa vs. Slg Ep Chiefs vs. REP Cats Sigma Nu vs. Phl Delta Theta P E. Majors vs. Beavers Beta 2 East vs. Beta 2 West USF-Manate e Meet Set Here Saturday By JIM STEERE Sports Writer South Florida's cross coun try harriers, led by sopho more speedster Don Crank , meet Manatee JC Saturday in USF's final '67 home meet. Starting time is 11 a.m . on the track . Miami Dade edged USF 28-29 Saturday , despite three Brahmans finishing in the top four places. Injuries )lurt USF's overall showing. Crank finished first, han dling the four-mile Brahman circuit in a record 21 :49. His time bettered the old mark of FSU's Ken Misner by 2.4 sec onds. ANOTHER BRIGHT spot for the Brahmans was fresh man Risley Longmire's 23:14 third-place time. USF' s Bart Smith took fourth . Smith, who was the top Brahman runner earlier this season , has been plagued with a tumor In his right knee for several weeks. Other USF scorers were Dave Castricone and fresh man Ken Davies, both clock ing their best times for the Brahmans. Captain Neil Jen kins was slowed after a bout with the flue. RESULTS 1. Crank, USF 21:49 2. Clemens, MDJC 23:04 3. Longmire, USF 23:14 4. Smith, USF 23:22 5., MDJC 23:31 6. Tripician, MDJC 23:39 7. Church, MDJC 23:44 8. Merrill, MDJC 24:08 9 . O'Toole, MDJC 24:18 10. Castricone, USF 24:22 11. Jenkins, USF 24:53 We're experts and can cover you immediately with Reserve Motorcycle Liability Insurance. LOW. LOW RATES ••• as low as $30 a year. No red tape .•. • fast countrywide -claim service. Rev upl Call me nowl HATHAWAY'S OXFORD lWEED COLLECTION COMES IN BITTERSWEET, EVERGREEN, CLARET, AND BLUE. ABOUT $10.00 EACH. aslowu$30 CALL STEVE DITTMAN ph. 932-4333 12810 N e braska Ave. Tampa, Fla. PH. 932-4333 Oxford Tweed -the latest from Hathaway Hathaway's weavers threw up their hands when we told them what we wante d in the O x ford Tweed. "Can't be done," they said, with a huff of finality. "Can be done," said Hathaway, showing them an ancient swatch of hand-woven English fabric dug out of the fabric archives. And done it was. Re s ulting in the bright, warm colors of O xford Tweed that are perfect for class and dates. Hathaway's Oxford Twee d collec tion is made in cool cotto n for softness an d durability. The Club ButtonDown collars h ave a soft rolL The back has a box plea t. The body is ta pered for neat .fit. (By Hathaway standards, all other s hirts are mass-produced. Every Hathaway shirt is hand tailored. That's why they cost a little more.) C. F. Hath a way, Watenille, Maine. 2 Hathaway ia a divisi o n of The War naco Co. In cooperation with the Cotton P.roducers Institu te. Where University of South Florida Men Buy Hathaway Club Shirts. J'ampa: e MAAS BROTHE;JtS • WOLF BROTHERS ; WILL YOU BE MISSING? Graduation Pictures for the 1968AEGEAN For Seniors and M.A. candidates who expect to be graduated at the end of Quarter 1, 2, or 3 Will Be Taken By Beverly Studio Today-Thursday-Friday in the Aegean OHice CTR 221 1130 a.m. to noon 1 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. There will be no charge For convenience, students may make sitting ap pointments in the Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223 . Have you reserved your Aegean? $1 now will assure you of your personal copy. No will be sold at distribution time in late May. Reservations will close in mid..January. Pay your $1 now (there will be no further charge) and avoid the deadline line in January. Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223.


8-THE ORACLEOctober 25, 1967, U. of S. Florida CLOTHING PRESIDENT SAYS-It Matters What You Wear By DANIEL ALARCON Staff Writer The importance of good ap pearance and the latest concerning men's clothing was presented to members of the Accounting Club by the presi dent of Kirby's Men ' s Wear of Tampa. Clothing executive Mark Shine stressed the use of ap pearance as a tool to "sell yourself by giving a good first impression. "You are evaluated by your looks to a great extent," Shine said. "This is an advantage because you dress accord in g to the impression you want to create and a good appearance gives you confidence." "American clothing is the best in dollar value in the world," he said. "Our fibers and weaves have the greatest quality anywhere." Shine said all clothing is graded on the amount of un derconstruction which lets a coat keep its shape. He showed the audience a half finished coat to demonstrate the underconstruction built into the coat to retain fresh lines. A well-made coat has sever al layers of stiff cloth stitched onto strategic parts, one layer at a time. After each layer is sewn, the material is worked and pressed. Shine recommended clothing with two-by-two-ply weaves because .it lasts longer. Permanent press is a good thing, he said , because of the less care clothes demand. Yet it has drawbacks. Clothing with permanent press doesn ' t last as long as ordinary cloth ing. Shirts are mostly perma nent press now. He predicted that 90 per cent of the shirts sold next year will be perma nent press. Color coordinates are very fashionable now, he said, as he demonstrated various sport coats and complementing trousers. "If your funds are limited and you need to budget your wardrobe, start out with a nice conservative suit; it doesn't have to be dark," Shine told the Accounting Club. "Next buy a blue blazer. because you can wear it with gray plaid trousers or white trousers and many other col ors. The versatile use of the blazer makes it appropriate for all but the most formal af fairs." He said bu t ton-down shirts are very popular. Tab-collar shirts w e r e thought to be going out of style a n d manufacturers stopped making them to the dismay of retailers. GradUate Record Exam Shine believes , however, that production or tab collar shirts will be started again. The straight collar shirt is coming back into style and is often worn with a collar pin for fashionable results. To Be Given Nov. 8 The matching of patterned shirts and ties, once tabooed here though fashionable in England, is now popular, he said. Photo by Randy Joni!S The next Graduate Record Examination, the GRE area test, will be administered to students in the Engineering Auditorium Nov. 8 at 6:30 Chemistry Research Seminar Starts Today Hints On Dressing The Chemistry Research Seminar for Quarter I will begin today at 2 p.m. in the CHE 106. Jim Harkey gets some helpful hints on how to dress from Mark Shine, president of Kirby's Men's Wear, at a meeting of the Accounting Club. Harkey aeted as model during the meeting, demonstrating Shine's suggesti ons and talk. Dr. Rich 'ard Neithamer, professor of chemistry at Florida Presbyterian College, will speak on "Studies in the Chemistry of Thermite and ThermiteType Systems.'' ... Psi Chi Picks Pan hellenic Party usF Charter 1 Members Planned For Psi Chi, national psychology Other speakers and topics for the series will be: Nov. 1 Dr. William Mendenhall, chairman and professor of chemistry at the University of Florida, "Linear Experimental Models" ; Nov. 8 Dr. John A . Stone, research scientist for the Savannah River L a b or at o r y, "Chemical Studies Using the Mossbauer Effect". honor society, initiated 32 Come catch a glimpse of sisterhood ! ding is planned. "' charter members into the The sisters and pledges of Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Delta Zeta, Kappa Delta, P h i Gamma Chi, and Chi Chi Chi invite all interested girls to a panh ellenic rush coke party to be held in the CTR Ballroom. The time is from 2 p.m. Sun day. Dress is informal. All girls who are interested in going out for rush in January are invited to attend. DELTA GAMMA Mary Francis Wright, Delta Gamma Field Secretary, ar rived in Tampa on Ocl 19. A tea honoring Miss Wright was held at the home of Mrs. Scott Christopher . Sisters, pledges, and Tampa Bay alumnae at tended. Two candlelights were held last week. Pledge Geogia Noble is lavaliered to Mike Savidge. Sister Susan Hugley announced her engagement to Mr. David Daniel, presently stationed in Hawaii with the Air Force. A December wedGobble Hunt Set For Saturday The University Community Civic Association's annual tur key shoot will be Saturday from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. at the corner of Livingston A venue and Sinclair Hills Road. Tick ets are $1, with gun and am munition furnished. You may use your own gun if you wish. Best pledge of the week is J a n i c e D u d n e y, Vice President of Panhellenic. DELTA ZETA An initiation and banquet for new sisters will be held Saturday afternoon at the Hol iday Inn. Social Chairman, Karen Hawkins, is in charge of the arrangements. The new sisters of the Iota Lambda chapter are: Karen Casey, Carolyn L e em o n, Linda Nocera. Chapter scholarship awards were given to Sheila Mi chaels, most improved pledge, and Donna Demmo, most improved sister . Michelle Irmiter was commended for the highest grade point ratio of 4.0. DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delta presented pledge awards to i ts newly initiated pledge class. Suzy Taylor re ceived the Outstanding Pledge Award, and Francis Garcia received t h e Scholarship Award. Three sisters have been nominated for Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart. They are: Diane Kulas, Pat Bowers, and Terry Johnstone. A President Pin was presented to the chapter as a gift from the Alumnae Advisor , Mrs. Robert Foster. The pin is a duplicate of the original Tri Delta pin. It i s larger than the present pin and is set in opals . The pin will be passed to each incoming President to wear during her term of of fice. • • What's a wild, new snack that takes 30 seconds to make, needs no refrigeration, comes complete with nothing to wash, and can be stored in a dormitory for 63 years? \ USF chapter at a banquet at the Holiday Inn, Thursday. Marshall Jones, professor of psychology and chairman of psychology at the University of Miami and regional vice president for Psi Chi, dis cussed "Attitudes and Atti tude Formation as Applied to Current Social Problems." Pres. John S. Allen was present. Other guests were: Charles Wildy, dean of men; Margaret Fisher, dean of women; Russell Cooper , dean of the College of Liberal Arts ; Phyllis Marshall , director of student organizations a n d members of the psychology faculty. Psi Chi's election of officers was Oct. 6 in Physics Building (PHY) 109. New offi cers are: Silvio Lufriu, vice-president; Karen Sutton, recording secretary; Sharon Sutton, treasurer; Linda Sayre, program chairman; Lea Oles , social chairman; and Bob Lutz, spirit. Pres. George Strickland and Corresponding Secretary Judy Meltzer are continuing their terms of office . The club's next meeting will feature a guest speaker Fri day at 2 p.m. in PHY 109. BETA HALL Racing films will be shown tonight at 7:30 in the Fireside Lounge in Beta Hall. The ses sion will be sponsored by the Beta Hall Executive Council. 'X!W passap jUOjSU! •• u,ppnd val04S Nov. 15 -Dr. Kermit C. Ramey, senior r e s e a r c h chemist for the Arco Chemi cal Company, " Applications of NMR; Polymers and Allyl Transition Metal Complexes"; Nov. 22 -Dr. William Fuchs man, USF assistant professor, "Studies on Oxygen-related Reactions of Iron II) Porphyrins. " All sessions will be held in CHE 106 at 2 p.m. All inter ested persons are invited to attend the series, according to P. Calvin Maybury, chairman of the chemistry department. Dean Martin To Talk To MichiCJan Students Edwin P. Martin, dean of the College of Basic Studies, will direct a seminar for interns and prospective teachers at the univ ersity lev el in Kalamazoo, Mich., this weekend. The seminar is sponsored by the Association for General and Liberal Studies and will be at Western Michigan Uni versity. Also attending the confer ence will be H. C. Kiefer, chairman of the Humanities Department; James P a rrish , chairman of the Engijsh De partment; Donald Harkness, associate professor of American Idea; and Henry M. Rob ertson, assistant professor of the College of Basic Studies. notU JOj pooj J! UGM t46!W no A_ ouu 6!q o eJOjeq '46!J 't46!UP!W z; lADS -JUBWOW 146!J G411Sn! J!JUn WOOJ JnOA U ! f.DMO I! Gp[Lj uo:> no/-. 1041 Sf u,ppnd 1noqo 6U!41tseq G411na a1qosods!p S! 6U!41AJGA3 AoMOMOJ41 puo 'sp!j 'suoods 's6u!ppnd JnOJ 41!M. 9j9jdWO:> SGWO:> u,ppnd 4:>03 'OUOUD8 JO Lj:>JO:>SJBUng 'Dii!UDA '9jDjO:l04J Ul u!ppnd 106 eA,nol. puc -tes 1! I BI'spuo:>es 08 JOj 'P!I e41 deus 'dn:> e41 U! JapMod puc JBJDM 1nd 1snr '9Sj9 6U!4J9WOS S,jj u,ppnd • • p.m. and on Saturday Nov. 11 at 8:30 p.m. The test will be administered by the Educa tional Testing Service of Princeton, New Jersey. There are three types of Graduate Record Examina tions which are administered at various times to USF stu dents. They are: the GRE Area Test, GRE Aptitude Test and the GRE Advanced Test. broad areas of soci a l science, natural science and the humanities. The test requires no advance preparation or regis tration and measures achieve ment. This test is scored by the Educ ational Testing Service of Princeton, New Jersey. The student will receive a state ment in the mail comparing results of his score with that of ,the national norm. tiona! Testing Service pre pared in about twenty-five fields. A few graduate schools require this test as a measure of the proficiency of a student. Also a few USF de partments require this test for graduation, the test is free. The first, the GRE Area Test, is required for all se niors graduating from the College of Liberal Arts or the College of Basic Studies. This test is given about a month before the end of each term on a Wednesday evening or a Saturday morn ing . A second test, the GRE Aptitude test, will cost a student $10 for registration. This test measures a student's general ability. The normal cost is $10. The student may take this test on the afternoon of the day when he takes the Aptitude Test. He should enroll with ETS to make sure his forms are available at the testing center on the date specified. .. The GRE Apt it ude test has two major portions : verbal and mathematical This test, although not required for graduation, is required by many gradua te schools as well as the USF graduate pro gram. Students wishing further GRE information should con-j tact Ext. 741 of the USF Of-Beauty Salon & Wist C•nt•r Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. -By: Appointm•nt 935-1400 fice of Evaluation Services. I This test takes the student about four hours and its pur pose is to measure the three ForeiCJn Policy Talk Scheduled Tuesday Ellwood M. Rabenold , Jr. will spea k on the United States For eign Service to the U.S. Foreign Policy class (PS 445, 90) Tues day at 8 p.m. in BUS 108. Ellwood, a Diplomat in Resi dence at the University of Flori da, will answer questions re garding the Foreign Service. Anyone interested may at tend this class. This test will be handled in dividually for students. Stu dents interested should write to ETS in Prince ton, New Jer sey. It is given bi-mo nth ly , alternating between the USF and the University of Tampa. ETS will mail the results of this test to any three graduate schools designated by the stu dent. The third type of test, the GRE Advanced Test, educa-Depends on the giant. Actually, some giants are just regular kinds of guys. Except bigger. And that can be an advantage. How? Well, . take Ford Motor Company. We're a giant in an exciting and vital business. We tackle big problems. Needing big solutions. Better ideas. And that's where you come in. Because it all adds up to a real opportunity for young engineering graduates like yourself at Ford Motor Company. Come to work for us and you '11 be a member of a select College Graduate Program. As a member of this program, you won't be just another "trainee" playing around with "make work" assignments. You'll handle important projects that you'll frequently follow from concept to production. Projects vital to Ford. And you '11 bear a heavy degree of responsibility for their success. You may handle as many as 3 di1ferent assignments in your first two years. Tackle diverse problems. Like figuring how high a. lobe on a cam should be in order to yield a certain compression ratio. How to stop cab vibration in semi-trailer . trucks. How to control exhaust emmission. Soon you '11 start thinking like a giant. You '11 grow bigger because you've got more going for you. 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 j'H'T Fidelity Union Life A network of computers to put confusing facts and figures into perspective. Complete testing facilities to prove out better ideas. And at Ford Motor Company, your better ideas won't get axed. because of a lack of funds. (A giant doesn't carry a midget's wallet, you know.) Special programs. Diverse meaningful assignments. Full responsibility. The opportunity to follow through. The best facilities. The funds to do a job right. No wonder 87% of the engineers who start with Ford are here 10 years later. If you're an engineer with better ideas, and you'd like to do your engineering with the top men in the field, see the man from Ford when be visits your campus. Or send your resume to Ford Motor Company. College Recruiting De partment. You and Ford can grow bigger together. 'I'HI AJ.aliCAN I.OAD, D!AUOI.N, loiiCHIOAlf AN IQIIAt Ol'fOI.TUIIlTT IIUI.O!U. Rather enlarging! '


Bunion Feat Beats Feet By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Congratulations Pete Pages and Dotti Ammon • . . reigning super bun idns of campus, winners of The First Annual Ora cle Bunion Derby! Before I blather on any further I would like to ex press appreciation to Ben Hooks, the Fall Frolics Committee, Mrs. Mar shal and the contestants and s upporters of the Derby. AJter the response,and enthusiasm the student body showed this week end, I'll think twice about putting down the lack of school spirit at USF. As a matter of fact, I'm just mentioning (with tongue in cheek) the Professor Apathy! A special thanks to Ken Singleton of the USF Band who organized the "Big Brass B u n i o n Band" that was wafting musical strains across the finish line. They added a professional touch to the event and as long as we could n ' t get Sgt. Pepper's band . we got second best 1hey tried harder! THE BUNION Derby was open to students AND fac ulty, and al though we h ad more than 85 entries, narry a one had that cultured, author itative, I -just gave a hairy mid -term gleam in his eye! What's the matter fac ulty? It's your Universi ty, too. Another cha nce next year all is not lost. THE CAST list for the band was as follows: (Look, theatre, no mis takes!) Clarinet-Richard Tremper Tuba-Ken Singleton Trumpet-Lyman Bro die French Horn-Gary Lierbermann Trombone-Gary Waid THANKS AGAIN, FELLOWS. THEATRE NEWS Experimental Theatre production: "Hello from Bertha" by Tennessee Williams. A one-act play, student-directed by Betsy Lynch. Production date is Monday, Nov. 6 at 2 p.m. in the University Center Ballroom. Those in the cast are: Bertha-Holly Gwinn; Goldie-Claudia Jeurgensen; ' RenaGretchen Williams and Girl-Claudie Keldie. Tickets for "Twelfth Night" are still on sale in the theatre box office. are i5c for stu dents, $1.50 for staff and Pho.f.os -By Richard Smoot Preston Shute Allan Smith faculty and $3 for the public. Production dates are November 2, 3, 4, 9, 10 and 11. Curtain is at 8:30. Rehearsals are in full swing for ''Biedremann and the Firebugs." Pro duction dates for it are Nov. 15 and 16 at twilight in the Chemistry Build ing. Just a note concerning the Film Classic Series. Filini's "8%" ran to a SRO house . . . and the prospects look about the same for this evening's showing of "Darling" at 8 p.m. in the Business Administration Auditorium. Prof. James Gould is in charge of the series. He mentioned that s i n c e there has bee n tremen dous i n t e r e s t in the celluloid classics, the University is considering a series of documen taries. One of which will be t h e Berkeley-made Anti-Vietnam film, "Sons and Daughters.'' THE ORACLE-October 25, 1967, U. of S. Florida9 1 I College Press People Meet In Chicago Some of the more than 1,500 delegates to the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in Chicago Friday are shown here at the a.wanls banquet in the grand ballroom of the Conrad Bilton Hotel. Oracle Editor Stu Thayer ae>o cepted the Pacemaker Award on behalf of the Oracle staff. The Oracle was one of six college newspapers in the nation to receive the distinguished award. Derby A Happening By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor The Bunion Derby hap pened: More than 85 entries hustled from the second floor of the Fine Arts-Humanit ies Building along the flagged route to break the ribbon at the Physical Education Build ing last Friday . An estimated 1,500 spectators lined the route to cheer the Bunionistic con tenders to the action packed more or less finish. The timing was beautiful. After I started the pistol and fired the stop watch, I rushed down the stairs, jumped on my illegally parked motorcy cle, and sped over to the fin ish line . Just after I got there, the Frats rounded the corner with a great parade complete with floats and blowing horns cars that is. The last of the parade toot ed out of sight as Pete Pages, the first place winner, charged by the Business Building's banked corner with the rest of the pack hot on his heels or bunions "in this case. Pete Pages roared through the course in a record 3 :46 though the legality of the win is not really veri f iable not that it makes any differ ence. Bill Hamilton legged it in to cop the second place honors for the men's division. Dottie Ammon placed first as she collapsed across the finish line in a spec tacula r last ditch effort if there'd been a rib bon to break I don't think she'd have made it. Jeanne Moore beat out an anonymous runner in a photo finish sec UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR 1'0 THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Student5 & Faculty, 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 Frernacs classic button-down shirlsrnanship at its finest. Every traditional feature. Newest colors, d i stinctive stripings, and in Permane nt Press, Short S l eeves $5-6 .00 Long $6.00 On Campus Interviews for Engineering Rotational Programs or Direct Assignments October 31 BS and . MS candidates in Engineering, Sciences and rVlathematics can talk to RCA , on campus, about our Engineering Rota tional Programs , Manufacturing Manage ment D evelopment P1'ogram or Di1'ect Assignments in the area of your skills. Openings are in Research, Design, Devel opment, Manufacturing Engineering, Pur chasing, or Mat e rials Management. 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10THE ORACLE-October 25, 1967, U. of S. Florida Fall Frolics In Music B y RICK NOROROSS Fine Arts Editor By PHIL RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer Glenn Yarbrou g h ' s con c ert last week wa s a bomb, a real loser. What y ou co u l d hear was very fine, but it was so little that i t was as f r ustrating as an undertaker a t the f ountain o f Youth. Spasmania roared through the USF Gymnasium Friday evening. Bounding off the walls and rever berating from the ceiling, it finally faded awa y when Th e Association left the stage . Ben Ho oks' i n troduction was f ine, then ou t bo u n ces Glenn You c ould tell he ' s big time becau se he didn't bot her t o w ear a tie gets a warm ro u n d o f applause, w hip s i nto his fir s t number and drowns without eve n g oing down three tim es. The six young men that comprise the el e ctrifying sextet are showman of the first degree and p roved it with no less than 20 numbers. Opening with a sp if fy introductio n , the group ex plained that due to the recent a u t om ati o n revo l ution, The poor guy could hav e e x ploded on stage and you wouldn't have heard so muc h as a beep from th e s ound sys tem, We lost a lot of ways o n that concert. All the work Ben H o o ks and his committees did, all th e 1Jundreds o f peopl e wh o came to watch who heard more of Glenn Yarbrough by r eading the ticket than trying t o stretch their lobes 65 r ows , all the money spent on bri nging those fellows in h e r e , and Yarbrough lost because h e looked bad lip-sy n ci ng to a record that wasn't p l a y ed . Glenn was sayi ng after wards that he had an $850 sound system that made our $15,000 one look sicker than it sounded. Actually we've got a sound system good e n ough to fill the Carlsba d Cave rn s if we could get som eo n e w ho knows how to run it. For those of y ou sitting in the first row and a b l e t o catch a couple o f t une s, I thought the Sonny & Che r song, "Girl of 16" Gle nn did was one of the fin est o f the evening. Brian Davies and Clark Moffit made about as g ood a showing as Yarbrough, n o t because they were any b ette r but because they d idn't h a v e a whole band drowning them out. They play very fin e gui tars and 'have some pretty nice arrangements on th e tunes they do. Dyl an's "Just like a Woman" was extre m ely tasty. The crow d brought them back for an enc o r e . We all took a 40 min ute sound system chec ki n g b r ea k and Glenn came back and did a couple of his earlier record ings. He did a lot of whistling that came through the syst e m pretty well -or else the feed back was in the same key, I'm not sure which. One of the best receive d tunes was a Shel Silverst ein song about a mermaid . Gle nn did some readings from R od McQuen's book that were well received though a bit heavy. carry around a whole • ch ' emistry set full of potions •. for wetting, cleaning and soaking contact lenses;> i. Len sine is here! It's an all purpose solutionfor complete lens care, made by the Murine Company, So what else is new? ' Well, the removable )ens carrying case on the bottom of : every bottle, that's new. too. And it's exclusive with Lensme, the solution for Phe>to by Randy Je>nes Yarbrough In Concert G lenn Yarbr o u gh came to USF for Fall Frolics. His show was sparked by s e lec tion s that have made bim famous and a b acku p team Brian Davies and Clark Maffit. Fine A rts Edward Preodo r In C oncert Faculty . Concert Series To Feature Noted Violinist Prof. Edward Pre odor, noted violinist , will appear in the faculty concert series Th ursday at 8:30 p.m . in Fine Arts and Humanities 101. Considered by authorities to b e one of the top violinists in Am erica today, he is a profes s o r of music at USF and con du ctor of the University Community Symphony Or chestra. Music, the National Music Camp of Interlochen, Michi gan , Illinois Wesleyan Univer sity and the University of Florida . In the orchestral category., he has been concertmaster of the National High School Or chestra, the Rochester Phil harmonic and Civic Orchestra in Hollywood , and soloist with many ensembles in the West and South. A graduate of the Curtis In stitute of Music in Philadel p hia, Preodor is the recipient of the coveted Artist Diploma from the Eastman School of Presently, aside from his duties at the university, he is concertmaster of the Tampa He has served on the faculPhilharmonic Orchestra under Maestro Alfredo Antonini. Now Forming At Temple Bowli n g fraternity and Student Body Bowling Leagues Special Bowling and B i l liard C lub Bowl or play Billia rds You Want! 7 .00 per month For Informat ion Call 988-4338 Membership cards now available f o r more information Call 988 they have formed The Associ ation Machine. It has such well-oiled parts as • • • an elongated, tambering vocala tor and a synthesized, percus sionated, drumming app r oxi mater. THE FACT THAT they do have five vocalators has con tributed to their e x traordinary success. Aside from their unlimited musical rep ertoire (most of which are of their own com position), The Association was found to be a friendly, polite and grateful entertainer. Their unduplicatable sound came from (according to them) a cross section selec tion of the old big band sounds, the Four Freshman, The Hi Lo's and The Three Stocrges. TO ACCENTUATE t h e sound, they embarked on a comical takeoff of th eir ver sion of "The Musical R o r charc Test" a bang e d up version of "Poison Ivy." They presented an inter esting insight into the g r e a t time gap and differ e nces b e tween the roaring 20's and 1967. F o r example, boo z e was illegal then a n d reef ers were legal. Today, booze is o . k., pot is not! Each member of the group had his own segment o f the program to MC, and would in troduce and sing lead on their own compositions. KIRKMAN, spokes man for The Association, )!ept the show rolling with his witty interject i ons and prefaces to the many songs h e has writ ten. An accomplished musi cian, many of the selections were backed up by him on the soprano recorder, tamborine or fluegel horn. Their one song-after-another style kept the audience's palms r e d hot, since so many of them were million sell ers. They sang them all : "Cherish," "Along Came Ma ry" and "Requium for th e Masses." Every so often a song is written that inv o kes and bends the mind to its farthest depths. "Requium ••• " is such a song. ITS ORIGIN WAS exp l ained by Jim Lester: Mother is the necessity of invention and need is the Father o f inven tion . . . every once in a while , needs turn to hate, greed and Taste that beats the others cold! Honest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI COLA P ick u p an extra carton today! an your ,. . ... lens •_, .. tEMPI E Special Student Rates Twenty Lanes Brunswick Equipment Six Billiard Tables Sttack Bar contacts I 5311 Temple Terra c e Hwy. rt. ..... , ..... .... ".::?.;'::-':'. LANES Plenty of Free P ar king I f, ( r Photo by Randy Jones An Electrifying Sextet T h e Associatio n performs for th e 1967 USF Fall Frolics Fri day eve n ing be f ore a cap acity crowd that r ec ei ved t h e group's app reciation for South ern h os pitality and good m u s i c wi th applaus e and cries for en cores. Full House Applauds Quartet B y RICK NORCROSS Fin e Arts E di tor The quartet began t h e pro gram with "Adagio and ' Rondo Concertant" by S chuLEVI'S The 1967 Fall Frolics began bert. A graceful, happy piece its activities by presenting that brought the piano to the The Eastman Quartet in a front with the strings playing concert of chamber music at beautiful surrounding ' pat the Fine Arts Auditorium last terns. was a slow, turbulant area, blending into the sweeping bass runs in the allegro molto enhancing the piano an d fea turing some excellent cello leaps. The quartet was brought back to the stage twice by the enthusiastic audience, then al lowe d to rest before continu ing the concert with the "Piano Quartet in A Major, Op. 26" by Brahms . GIRL WATCHERS Wednesday evening. A more t han capacity crowd welcomed the four musicians from the Eastman School of Music, Rochester , N.Y . The quartet , consisting of Frank Glazer, piano; Millard Taylor, violin; Francis Tursi, viola and Ronald Leonard, cello, produces an amazing blend. They're so polished and pro fessional that they didn ' t worry about a t t a cks o r changes or anything but the interpretation of the music it self. The c o ncert was very well attended .•• chairs lined the walls and people stood three deep all the way around the auditorium. The "Piano Q uartet In C Minor, Op. 15" by Faure was somber in attitude throu g hout , but with a bouncy pizzicato passage during the se'herzo por tion. The adagio section WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? ALLSTATE NORTH GATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plus. :•: : ; . ::' :.t :l' . ' • Jeans • Corduroys • Shirts Indian Mocassins SR 22's filed. 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