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/ Pholl) b y Anthony Zappone 'Twelfth Night' Opens Tomorrow Bob Erwin and Nanci Barber rehearse the script in prepara tion for the forthcoming production of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" being produced by the Theatre Arts Depart ment. The show will run Thursday, Friday and Saturday and Nov. 9, 10, and 11. The musical score for the production was written by Theodore Hoffman , associate professor of humani ties. Under the production of Peter B. O'Sullivan, the play has been worked into something different as far as its presentation is concerned. O'Sullivan said that he has tried to keep it simple and subt l e. The show will be going on the road after Its appearance at USF. The play is concerned with a magical upside down, inside out place in a strange time. The plot structure is similar to "The Tempest". The male lead; Malvolio, will be played by Joseph Argenio, and the female lead is played by Nanci Barber as Viola. AU players in the cast have had previous eAlJtlrience. Shakespeare's 'Twelfth Night' To Op'en USF's Theatre Season By PHILIP RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer / Maria; Donald Moyer, Sir Toby Belch and Brian Black will be Sir Andrew Aguecheek. The play itself is concerned with a fantasy world of Shakespeare's. It is the story of shipwreck victims who find (Please See 12, Page 3) Shakespeare's "T w e If t h Night", considered by many to be his most perfect comedy, will open the Theatre Art De partment's 1967-68 s e a s o n Thursday evening at 8:30 in the Teaching Auditorium Thea tre. Assistant Professor Peter B. O'Sullivan will be direct ing and has been in rehearsal for six weeks. Mental Retardation Program Enrolls 130 There are now some 130 stuJeannienne Kitchen. Carol available to USF students inO'Sullivan said that he has tried something different with this production of "Twelfth Night." ;'We have kept simplicity in mind in both the dialogue and the set design, a quality that js usually not given to this play." BE SAID, "We have tried to retain a unity of design in the set. We will employ different facets of the same design . Since we will be on the road with the production (going to both campuses of St. Peters burg Junior College) we had to keep it compact." O ' Sullivan has also kept the acting style and language simple. "Sh akespeare created very subtle complications and that is the way I wanted them to be' presented," he said. Nancy Earlier will play female lead as Viola and Jo seph Argenio wijl have Malvo lio's part. SUSAN STOCKTON will play Olivia; Diana Bellamy. dents working towards a spe cil education degree in the field of teacher-training of mental retardation. This area, which is the only one to offer fellowships in the area for the mentally retarded, has two programs offered, both on an undergradu ate level and the graduate level. Eight persons now hold g r a d u a t e fellowships for teacher training in special education graduate program for the mentally retarded. There are 60 graduate stu dents In all, of which 35 are teachers who attend part time. There is just as many grad uate students in this area of specialization. Dr. Irwin Levy, professor of special educa t ion, says that teachers usually retum to receive cer tificatiOn, or if they have it, for their M.A. The eight students' holding a graduate fellowship at USF are: Janet Beagles, Na'llcy MacD01iald, Carol Fleres and Kennedy " • • I t l -. Smathers. At UF I U :S. Sen. ator Edward M. (Ted) Kenne dy spoke at the University of Florida's Blue Key Home banquet here Friday and opened his speech with a plug for the draft of Florida Senator George Smathers for another term. The 35-year-old brother of the late President John Ken nedy told the crowd of about • 1,500 that he thinks "S en. Smathers would accept a draft, and I think you ought to draft him for re-election." Smathers' status at the end of his term has been under qu es tion ever since he announced he may not run again because of ill health . Governor Kirk , who attend ed the football game Satur day , and most of the LEgisla ture's Republicans were ab sen t from the banquet held in l iJe University ' s gymnasium. Former Governors H:ayden Burns and Leroy Collins were present. Both are democrats. On Vietnam , Kennedy gave a general backing of Presi dent Johnson's policy in that area. He has been an advo cate ot the lottery system for some time. The senator tore into his brother with ribbing's con cerning Robert's unwilling ness to talk about the P resi dency. Smather's, in introduc ing Kennedy, said, "Someday, like his late and revered brother, he too -w:ill be consid ered for the highest office it is within the power of the people to give." After the banquet, Kennedy spoke to a vast crowd in the Gator Stadium assembled for Gator Growl, a pep rally for the homecoming game with . Vanderbilt. He then left lor Washington with his wife, Skire, Iris Sarie, Neal Davis and Evangelline Tolliver. Dr. Levy pointed out that the area of special edu cation is one of the few programs that has fellowships for grad uates as well as undergra duates . With the!ie fellowships an undergraduate junior may re ceive $300 wh ile a senior may receive $800. This does not in clude tuition which is paid for separately. A graduate student receives $2,000 as well as $600 per de pendent. His tuition is paid separately. These fellowships are avail able from the Division of the Handicapped of the Depart ment o f Health, Education and Welfare. Dr. Levy said that he does not know how many fellowships are avail able now. The USF undergraduate program of mental retarda tion is four years old, the graduate program is two years old. These two programs are terested in the area of special educa tiori, mental retarda tion. The mental retardation area is one of the oldest in the country. The undergraduate program fills two needs; it meets the requirements for certification in special education; it meets the requirement for elementa ry education. Undergraduates receive 32 quarter hours in professional preparation and 69 hours in the area of specialization. "With s o m e additional course work, one is able to get certified in secondary edu cation," said Dr. Levy. Persons desiring to enroll in the graduate program must be certified in special education, no matter what level he or she teaches . EDF 601 must be taken prior to candida cy. A person involved in this program would take a t otal of 12 courses, regardless of hours . Six courses are re qu ired in the atea of mental retardation . Photo by Anthony Zappone Senator -Kennedy Addresses Gators • lrtru I t1$J I tE$J I@J IE$J ltEQJ lt$J VOL. 2-NO. 12 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 1, 1967 S ubscription Rat e Page 4 Senate Council Has 2 Student Members By ALLAN SMITH Staff Writer Two student senators will sit for the first time in Janu ary on the University Senate Council, an elite section of th e University Senate that studies proposals before they reach the senate floor. Senators approved t h e new seats dur i ng a University Sen ate meeting last Wednesday. The proposal was part of an Elections Committee report that recommended a series of changes for the University Senate including a proposal to consider enl arging member ship. Events of the meeting wera pieced t o gether from inter views with students and staff members who attended after an Oracle reporter was re fused admittance by USF Justice Douglas Speaks Tonight Supreme Court Justice Wil liam 0. Douglas will discuss "Points of Rebellion" tonight at 8:30 in the Gymnasium (GYM). Douglas' talk, sponsored by the University Lecture Series and the College of Basic Studies Council, will be fol lowed by a question and an swer period . The 69-year-old Douglas en countered severe criticism from some Congressmen last year, following his marriage to the former Cathleen Heffer nan, a 23-year old sociology major from Marylhurs t Col l ege in Oregon. Several rep resentatives demanded an in vestigation into his moral character, but th e matter died in committee. SINCE HIS to the Supreme Court in 1939, by Franklin D. Roosevelt, Doug las has been one of the lead ing members of the Cour t' s liberal bloc. He has supported some of the Court's most dramatic de cisions in the areas of civil rights, federal-s tat e relation shii)s , free speech, freedom of religion, and political equali ty. Douglas was born in Maine, Minnesota, the son o f a Home Missionary of the Presbyteri an Church . When a boy , he was stricken with infantile pa QUESTION: Why does USF not have a constitution as re quired by the regulations of the Florida Board of Regents? ANSWER: Dean Wunder lich, of the office of S t udent Affairs, stated that USF does not have a const i tution at present nor is one being p lann ed as far as he knows. Wunderlich said that the uni ve rsity operates under the Policy Manual of the Board of Regents and The Florida Statralysis . To help regain strength in his legs , he hiked and climbed the Yakimas in Washington state . HIS WVE of the outdoors had remained to this day, and he has managed t o incorpo rate h i s favorite hobby of hik ing into many of his world travels. After receiving his bachelor of law degree from Columbia in 1925, Douglas served on the faculty of Columbia Law School and later, Yale Law School. He served as direc t or, Pro tective Committee S t u d y, Securities a n d Exchange Commission from 1937 to 1939. He was chairman of the Secu rities and Exchange Commis sion when Roosevelt appoint ed him to succeed Louis Bran deis as an Associate Justice. DOUGLAS CAME within a shadow of being asked to run as Vice-President with Frank lin Roosevelt in 1940. The College of Basic Studies Council, headed by Dan Marks, 3CB, president, is hosting a dinner for the Jus tice and his wife tonight. At tendance is by invitat ion only. Douglas ' talk is the first campus lecture to be h eld in the G Y M. Approximately 2,100 seats will be available. The event is free and open to the public. utes governing the operations of State Universities and that no constitut ion js really need ed. QUESTION: When Is the Aegean coming out this year? ANSWER: The Aegean will be published before the end of quarter III according to Mrs. Margie Rogers, of the Office of Campus Publications. QUESTION: Why can't edu(Piease See ACTION, Page 5) .'Serving People Makes You Happy' By POLLY WEAVER 1\lanaging Editor GAINESVILLE -Mrs. Edward Kennedy carried out the "Happiness Is Be ing a Gator " theme of the University of Florida Homecoming in a talk before approximately 250 members and alumnae of Mortar Board and selected guests. "Happiness is when my husband is happy," said Mrs. Kennedy "and this he has found in representing the people of this nation." Serving the people makes you m ore aware of conditions, and I'm afraid I've caught the disease even in doing charity work." Mrs. Kennedy said coming to Gainesville is like "com ing back home to Florida. My sister and I used to visit my grandparents here all the time." The Harry W. Bennett's, Mrs. Kennedy's grandparents own a tung plantation in Gainesville. Dressed in a basic black cocktail dress decorated with a single diamond pendant, Mrs. Kennedy wore the trade mark Kennedy bouffant hair sty le . She prefaced her informal talk with a few remarks on her shyness In publ ic speaking. "When Ted was running for the Senate in 1960 he did all his own campaign and won by about 200,000 votes. But, in 1964, he broke his back arid I had to do the campaigning. "That time he won by 1 million votes and has called me the best politician in the family ever sin ce." Mrs . Stephen O ' Connell, wife of the new president of the University of Florida, made her firlit public appearance Y1e buffet. 1 Pres. John S . Allen, who s it s as president o f the senate. ALLEN TOLD the reporter there was " nothing secret" about the meeting , but that "we only want senators here." He said the reporter could get the resul ts of the meeting after it was over . Senators also approved es tablishment of two ne w seats on the Council for the College of Basic Studies . Basic Studies and the College of Liberal Arts currently share three members, which Liberal Arts will retain when t he new seats are filled in January . Approval o f the new seats makes the council a 12 mem ber body. The Colleges of Business Adminjstration, Edu cation and Engi neering each have one member. Two others are from administrative and professional areas. ORIGINALLY, the E l ec tions Committee had recom mended one student member. But student Sen. Frank Cald well moved that the represen tation be changed to two seats. The motion passed. A senate reapportionment plan was also approved. Basic (Please See SENATE, Page 8) 'I Do Solemnly . Photo by Randy Jones ' • • Resident hall representatives, Susan Shaw, 2SE, Bill Hoover, 3CB, and John McKay, 1CB, take their oath of office at the Thursday night Student Association Legislature meeting. SA Resigns; GiHord Now No. 1 Student Association (SA) Pres. John Hogue has re signed from his post and with drawn from school "because of health reasons." No o ther details were given. The announcemen t was made at the first fall meeting of the SA legislature Thursday night in University Center 252. SA Vice Pres. Don Gifford automatically assumed the presidency, and will serve the remainder of Hogue's term, about two months. SA Pres. Pro Tempore Frank Winkles was elevated to vice presi dent , a pos ition he was elect ed to in last month ' s presiden tial elections . WINKLES AND Scott Bar nett will take office officially Dec. 1 as the new vice presi dent and president respective ly of the SA. A high student body official said Hogue would lea"e s choo l before the end of Quarter I, but would return for Quarter IL The SA approved appoint ments of five college rep resentatives and three associ-ate justices to work in the Court of Review. They will fill seats left vacant from last year. NAMED TO represent their colleges in the legislature were: Harley Stock and John Walker , College of Basic S tudies; Wade Parsons, Col lege of Business Administra tion; Cheri Chaney, College ot Educati on; and Jerry Stern s tein, College of Liberal Arts. Assoc iate justices approved were Bryson Clevenger, Mar guarite Herr, and Robert Musselwhite. The judge approvals were passed over a motion by Sen. Winkles that the approvals be tabled until Thursday's SA session . Winkles said the delay should be used to let a committee i nterview the nom inees to ascertain their quali f ication s for the posts. A committee was estab lished to stud y the possibility of entering a USF floa t I n the Gasparilla p arade. The float would be financed by contri bu t ions if SA funds are not available. P h oto b y Ant h ony Zappo n e A Surprised Mrs. Kennedy At Banquet ()


' 2-THE ORACLE-Nov. 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida WEDNESDAY, NOV.l, 1967 Bulletin Board Notices should be sent direct to Director. Office of camPtJs Publications. CTR 223, no later than Wednesday lor Inclusion the following Wednesday. GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINA. TION, required lor graduation from the College Of Liberal Arts anct Basi c Studies, will be given Nov. 8 at 6:30 p.m. and Nov. 11 at 8:30 a.m. In ENA 105 (Engineering Building Auditor ium). ALL BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS _ with advisers from the College of EdU calion must attend one of the following sessions to obtain an adviser's of the worksheet necessary for Quarter. II Registration: Elementary Education: Thursdoy, Nov. 16, 8 o.m. Chern 100. English Educa"lion: Fridoy, Nov. 17, 8 a.m., Chern 100. Social Studies Education: Monday, Nov. 20. 8 a.m .• Chern 100. All other Education: Tuesday, Nov . 21, 10 a.m .• Chem 100. Make up session: Wednesday, Nov . 22, 8 a.m., Chern I 00. name begins with LI are required to meet with their adviser, Or. Frank Dudley, on one of the following dates for tor Quarter II: Wednesday, Nov. 8, 2 5 p.m. , PHY 211. . Thursday, Nov. 9, 1 p.m .• PHY 209. Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2 p.m. , PHY 211. Thursdoy, Nov. 16. .. PHY 209. PI!ACE CORPS will have three repruentatives on campus Nov. 6, 7 and 8. Their headquarters will be In the Con ter lobby, where they will onswer ques lions and distribute literature. Arrange ments for. them to visit cruses may be made through Dr. Mark orr, ext. 510. CENTRAL DUPLICATING will be closed for 12 days beginning Nov. 13 tor the printing of final examinations. Requisitions should be sent Immediately by deportments anticipating printing needs prior to Nov. 13. LIBRARY HOURS dUring the Thanks giving holidays will be: Thursday, Nov . 23: closed. Friday and Nov. 24, 25: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 26: 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. WUSFFM will be off air Nov. 23 and 24, and will l!nd Quarter. I broad casting Dec. a, resuming on Jan. 8. WUSFTV will continue on regular schedule throughout the entire Thanks giving and Christmas vacations. STUDI!NTS In the College of Basi c Studies ma(orlng In Biology, PreProfessional and other related areas must see an adVIser In LIF 202A sonne llml! before Nov. 2• to schedule courses for Quartan II. Advisers are now avail able Mondays and Wednesdays, 10..12. 1-3; Tuesdays ond Thursdays 9 end 1; end Fridays 10..12 and 1 p.m. CAMPUS DATE BOOK TODAY Photo Contest Exhibit, all day, CTR 108. Catholic Book Colll!ction, all day, CTR Lobby . Dr. Hertz Speaker. 2 p.m,. CTR 252. Clrter Lecture series, 2 p .m., CHE 111. C:o-op Information Session, 2 ENG 3. Golcl Key Dance Tickets, 2 p .m., CT.R Lobby. Andrei Men Activities Committee Dinner, S:JO p .m., RAN Brlclge Tournament, 1 p.m., 251. Stag Serlts, 7 p.m., CTR 252. Contlnulnl l!ducatlon Staff, 7 :4! p.m., CTR 205. Lecture: Justice Wm. Douglas, 8 :3 0 p.m., GYM. THURSDAY Photo Contest Exhibit, all day, CTR 108. Cothollc Book Collection, ell day, CTR Lobby. Fuulty Luncheon, noon, CTR 252. Adult Degree Luncheon, 12:1 o p.m .• CTR 25H. Enola. Luncheon. 1 p.m. , RAN 109 E & F . Gold Key Donee Tickets, 2 p.m., CTR Lobby . Religious Council, 4 p.m .• CTR 20•. Dinner: Campus Crusade For Christ, RAN 110A. Campus Crusaclo lor Christ, &:30 p.m .. CTR 47. Student Government Legislature, 7 p .m., CTR 252. Public Spuklng, 7:30 p . m .• CHE 204. Speaker: Or. Schaefer, Gl!rman Econ omist, 7:30 p.m .• FAH 101. Play: "Twelfth Night," 8:30 p.m., TAT . FRIDAY photo Contest Exhibit, all day, CTR 108. Catholic Book Collection, ell dey, CTR Lobby . computer conr.nnce, 8 a.m., cTR 252 ond 202. Luncheon: Computor Conference, noon, CTR 167. Gold Key Donee Tickets, 2 p.m., CTR Lobby. Soccer: USF vs. u . of Flor4da. 7:30 p.m .• Movie: "Guns of Navarone," 7:30 p.m .. FAH 101. PlaY: "Twelfth Night/' 1:30 p.m., TAT. Gold Key Dance, 9 p.m., CTR 248. SATURDAY NDEA Institute for Disadvantaged, 8 a.m., CHE roonns. Construction Industrial Computer Conference, 8:30a.m .. FAH 101. Leadership Training, 9 a.m., CT R252. Cross Country: USF vs. FSU, 11 a .m., There. • computer Luncheon! noon, cTR s . Dining Room . Soccer: USF v1. Stetson, 2 p.m., Here. Movl11 "Guns of Nev•rone," 7:3G FAH 101. Play: ' Twelfth Night.'' 8:30 p.m., TAT. Bind Dtnct: 9 l'.m., CTR 248. SUNDAY Sports car Club Autocross, noon, FAH lots. Penhellenle Registration Tea, 2 p . m . , CTR 248. Mavle: "Guns of Navarone/' 2 p . m., FAH. University Concert land, 3:30 .• TAT. Movie: "Guns of Naverone/' 7:30 .• FAH 101. MONDAY Exl'erlmental Theatre, 2 l'. m., cTR 2. TUESDAY Semlnart Technical Report Writing, 1 a . m ., CTR 251; Luncheon, noon, CTR 252E. WI!DNI!SDAY, NOV. I Women's Perspective, 10 a.m. . cTR 252E . Luncheon: Notional Association Of Educational Buyers, noon, CTR RMcler'l Theetre CoHee House, 2 p.m .• CTR tareer Lecture Ser.ies, 2 p.m. , CHe 111. Bridge Tournament, 7 p.m., CTR 251. PLACEMENT SERVICI!S The orgonlzatlons listed below will ba Interviewing on campus on the dates as Indicated. Check with Placement AOM 280 for Interview locations and to schedule appointments to Interview. For complete descriptions and further lnlor matlon, contact the Placement Office, ADM 280, ext. 2881. MONDAY, NOV. II The Pnoctar & Gamble Company:_ engr to super.vise design of equipment ancl plants; mech, chem, electrical, civil engrs. Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation:_ detallman; all fields . TUESDAY, NOV. 14 F. W. Woolworth Co.: mgml tralnlnt program; all fields. Aetna Life ln1ur ance Company: career agent, asst. su pervisor; bus ad, lib arts. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15 Riegel Textile Corp.: sales, mktg trainee; mktg, lnd mgmt. Audit Agency Defense Contract: auditors end occts; acctg. THURSDAY, NOV. 16 Shell Companies: engr, sales; general engr, physics, chem, bus, lib arts. u.s. Army Aucllt Agency: auditor In terns; acctg. Allentlc Rlchfllld comp• ny: mktg trainees; all llelds. Humble Oil and Refining company:_ sl!lles trl!llnees, acctg tra\ning; engr, bus ad, econ, acdg, lib arh. FRIDAY, NOV, 11 Shell Companies: enor. acctg, ulu, mgmt; bus 1d, lib 1rts, engr, 1cctg, mgmt, moth. !-Jan itors' Salary Problems By FRANCES DEEN StaH Writer "How many people can exist on $2,700 a year sala ry?" asked Richard Runkle, director of staffing, pin pointing custodial help as the most critical staffing need at USF. Over half the total vacan cies for all areas were filled Oct. 16. He blamed the lack of an area wage differential for janitors in the Tampa area as the difficulty in attracting em ployes in this field. USF he said, is bound by the same pay scale as other state universities, although these are situated in rural areas where local salaries are less competitive than in the metropolitan Tampa location. THESE UNIVERSITIES are not yet feeling the pinch as much as we are here," he said. "But times are changing and before long they will be having trouble also," he fore cast "When we fail to face up to changing patterns, we are in viting unions in," the director warned. The university pay scale for janitors stands at $1.30 to $1.40 per hour, he said, in contrast to $2.50 per hour for local labor. STRESSING THE irnpor tance of having top-notch peo pie in this job, Runkle said, "Their attitude has to be good. They are around stu dents all the time and a smile or a pleasant look can do a lot to ease tension. They have an important job." Martinez To Address USF Student FEA Robert Martinez, executive secretary of the Hillsborough County Classroom Teacher Association, will speak to members of USF's Student Florida Education Association in CHE 111 Monday at 2 p.m. Martinez' topic will be "Cur rent Affairs of Florida Eduction." All persons interested in Florida education are invited to attend this meeting. "We've got to have good people for these jobs, yet we are ham-strung by present budgetary limitations," he added. Hiring in other areas has been more successful, Runkle reported, with most secretari al positions filled and the li brary completely staffed. New English Course To Be Offered The Department ot English will offer an experimental course beginning next quarter for freshman English stu dents. The course, FE 102, can be substituted for CBS 102. The course, which repre sents a departure from Func tional English, will "empha size the recurring themes and formulas created by the mass ' media, and develop a mature and responsible attitude of our students toward h e media," according to Dr. Robert O'Hara, associate pro fessor of English. MATERIAL for the course will not be the conventional literature books, but rather TV commercials, movies and records which will be ana lyzed to understand recurring images and modes of behav ior in the American mass communications. The only prerequisite for the course is completion of CBS 101 with a grade of "C" or above. Dr. O'Hara, Mrs. Harriet Deer, assistant professor of humanities, and four other faculty members will instruct the six sections to be offered next quarter. This experimental English course, which looks at the sources from which the ma jority of people get their infor mation after college, will be offered each quarter for the next three years to determine if it will be permanently re tained . USF Faculty To Vote On New Retirement Plan Counterpoint Not Dead, But Reborn, Says Chaplain BY BROOKS TAYLOR Staff Writer The USF faculty will soon vote on a state proposal to transfer their savings from the USF Teacher's Retire ment Fund to a state retire ment system. A. similar plan 'It's The Gap, Baby' was r@jected in 19111. A study of the advantues of each llystem will bs pre pared 'oy th!! Per•onnel SerPhQtO by Rlchud Smoqt The Generation Gap was the topic of dis cussion Wednesday at VIewpoint Debate. Here, Dr. Joseph Della Grotte, assistant professor of history, makes a point; while from right, Joan resident Instruc tor; the Rev. James Keller and Mrtl. Naney Jenkins, listen. Hall Council A .id Resident Areas By FRANCIE SMITH Correspondent If UF resident students were polled and asked what is the IHRC, few would know. Yet, the Inter-Hall Resident Council coordinates and su pervises most of the activities in the resident areas. In the beginning, the Hall Council, which originated with the university's first students, was quite a powerful body on campus, doing much of what the SA does now. The Council declined in power and ,is just working its way back to a respected and recognized position. They are revamping their constitution. The IHRC is behind the Big Sister Program, which is 'in its first year at USF. Dean Linda Fisher said she has re ceived a handful of letters praising the • program. "Overall," says Barbara Hofer, Big Sister coordinator, "the program has been most successful. We have profited by evaluations made by big and little sisters. Next year, with more publicity and more volunteers, the p r o g r a m should be well on its way in establishing itself as a perma nent USF service to inco'ming freshmen." The Resident Council also acquired the large bulletin board beside the Andros Cafe teria. The Council initiated .,.and secured, with. the aid of the halls Standard's Board, the Saturday night closings. They have sponsored and will continue to, resident dances and noted guest speakers. They have a big surprise in the offing for this corning spring. Besides their adviser, King, the Council consists of officers: Jay Pierce, presi .ent; Sandy Wedeles, vice president; secretary, Carol Davis and treasurer, David Short. Comprising the body of the Council is president of each hall, Fontal1a, and an appointed member from each hall (usually tlle vice president). The appoint ment is made by the hall Re . sident Instructor. This allo cates two votes to a dormito ry. Meetings,are day, during the free period, in Alpha5. The funds for operation come from the student, through the hall vending ma chines. Profits are split pro portionately a m o n g the dorms. Such is the IHRC. They are a hard working group of resi dent students interested in what concerns their fellow residents. Suggestions are more than welcome, can be submitted to one's hall presi dent, who will present this idea to the Council. Want to see a plan in action? Contact the IHRC. What is it? It's pretty much what the resident student . wants it to be. Stag Series Tonight . . . Among Week's Activities The University Center Rec reation Committee is present ing this year's first Stag Se ries tonight at 7 in the Univer sity Center (CTR) 252. Steve Peck, 2CB, will narrate a film on surfing he took while in the Caribbean this summer. The Stag Series, now in Its third year, is presented to the male students at USF to help stimulate a greater interest in sports. Past series have in eluded films on the Globe Trotters, F 1 or i d a football games, and speakers from various professional and semi professional teams. "The Tribesmen" will be featured at the dance Satur day night in the CTR Ball room. Admission if 50 cents per person. The dance will last from 9 to midnight. Greece and the islands of the Aegean are the setting for "The Guns of Navarone," the UC weekend movie. Shows are at 7:30 p.m., on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday with a Sunday matinee at 2 p.m. F i n e Arts-Humanities in (F AH) 101. Admission is 25 cents per person. Deadline For Book Return To Be Changed Quarter II If you dropped a class be fore the end of the drop period but after the third week of classes you probably didn't get a refund on your books. Wilma Schoenbohm, book department manager, said it has been the policy of the Bookstore to have a book re fund deadline prior to the offi cial end of the drop period for many years. The reason for this is that beyond this time books can not be considered as new for resale purposes. time limit is due to the fact that during that time special funds are made available for the purpose of buying used books. Mrs. Schoenbohm stated that the people In the book store will do all they can to help students who have problems of any sort with their books. of textbooks by buying and offering used textbooks whenev er possible. This is dependent on the books required by the professors and the availability of used books. At the end of the year there are wholesale book buyers present on campus who will buy just about any book that is offered to them. Often the prices offered by them are far less than those offered by the Bookstore. The nationally ac cepted practice of paying half of the original price Jor a used book is the policy followed by the USF Bookstore. vices office and distributed to the faculty. nats for th4 referendum has not been set, but !1 ex pected early next month. Acceptance of the bill would mean a 4 per cent deduction Instead of the present 8.25 per cent deduction for ths Teach er's Retirement proaram. HOWEVER, Indications are that a mandatory Social Secu rity deduction of 4.4 per cent on the first $6,600 earned will accompany acceptance of the bill. The USF faculty has not been required to participate In a Social Security program which does not require man datory deductions from educa tlonal or1anizations. Consequently, the State of Florida had not started a So cial Security program be. cause each aeduction had to be matched by the State Ap propriations Fund. SHOULD A majority of the faculty decide to accept the proposal of transferring their savinas, participation will not be mandatory. "This progr11m is not the worst nor is It the best that I have seen," Gene Turner, director of personnel services, said. "However, it is a lot bet ter than average," Turner continued. "The added benefits of So cial Security bolsters the State Retirement Fund and will provide a faculty member with a greater retirement wage." THE UNIVERSITY of Flori da will participate beginning July 1, 1968. Florida State University is considering the same date. "We want the faculty to ob tain a study of comparisons between the two systems as soon as possible. We need to hold a referendum and vote on the proposal not later than early December," Turner said. "If the proposal is passed we will be prepared to start the program at the most advantageous time." The Social Security pro gram provides for more than retirement, Turner pointed out. "In case a faculty member dies before he has taken advantage of the retirement benefit his family will receive an allotment each month and an allowanc;e for•,,each child until he reaches 18. Professors who have retired from the armed forces will not be subject to Social Secu rity deduction. Their retire ment is considered a part of the Social Security program. Presidential Poll Tuesday A University • wide student poll on presidential candidates for the 1968 election will be conducted by the USF Young Republicans in _the Universi ty Center Lobby next Tues day, Dave Snyder, YR presi dent lias announced. Photo by R ichard Smoot Wildcat Strike Work on the Social Science Building ha:s not boon stopped although some workers are wildcatting. Two year• 110 a croup of atudents, staff and faculty felt a need In the University corn• munlty tor a way to express concern and to p r e 1 e n t tllllillestlons about dehumaniz ing Issues. Counterpoint wa11 born. Counterpoint, an oft.campus mazulne by the University Chapel Fellowship contains opinions in prose and poetry, "It Is a publication in which anyone connected with the University can e'

Alpha . Delta Pi Planning First Formal ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi's "Diamond Ball" will be Nov. 17 This is the first formal event of the year and will be at the Palma Ceia Golf and Country Club. Pledges have been active in helping with Alpha Tau Ome ga's doughnut sale and have been working with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges on the United Fund drive. They are also planning a cookout in honor of the sisters. Pledge Barbara Nydahl and sister Linda Diaz cheered at the Homecoming pep rally. Other sisters who participat ed in Homecoming events were: Bunion Derby Ellie DiMeglio, Suzanne Geis, Phyl lis Feagle, and Mira Bergen; Egg Toss Dena Provenza no; Chicken Fight Rose Tambuzzo; Tug '0 War Mary Ann Albritton, Lauren Leslie, Sue Allen, Linda Diaz, Ellie DiMeglio, Phyllis Fea gle , Dena Pro v en z a n o; Greased Pig Chase Ellie DiMeglio, Phyllis Feagle ; Penny Dig-Judy James. OUR THANKS to ATO Tommy Burrell who repre sented us (with Sue Aldorfer) in the "Dress the FraternitY Man" contest. Ann Ellington, Alpha Delta Pi Traveling Collegiate Secre tary, visited the Epsilon Lambda chapter Oct. 10 through 16. Ann held confer ences with officers and taught the sisters new songs. Candlelight Ceremonies have been held in honor of Ai leen Oliva's engagement and Nicki Boyer's pinning. A D Pi beat ATO in pow der puff football Oct. 23. The score was 18 to 14. TRICHI SISTER PLEDGES went to Master Pizza Parlor after last Tuesday's meeting for an in formal get toge ther. Sunday, sisters and pledges met for diimer at the apartment of our adviser Cozbie Reed. Sister Barbara Jackson won the Egg Toss division of the Phi DeltA Theta Derby during Homecoming. Other sisters who participated were: Chick en Fight Lee Anne Berry . hill; Greased Pig Chase Lynda Long; Tug '0 War -Diane King, Sharon Gillies. Special t h a n k s go to, Lambda Chi Alpha George Williams who with Leslie Blair participated in the "I;>ress the Fraternity Man" contest. The pledges' money making project is under way. They will be selling stuffed ani mals . Their service project is in the final stages of planning. CANDLElJGHT ceremonies were held for Lynda Long, recently lavaliered to Ray Franklin and for Glenda Shaf fer, lavaliered to Brian Allen. Sister Mary Mathis also an not1nced her engagement to Second Lt. Lannie McLaugh lin. PHI GAMMA CHI Phi Gamma lost its first in tramural basketball game to Delta Gamma. Rose Berhoes tra won the singles tennis match against Epsilon. Sister June Jureski was ini Sex Sessions In Last Day By TOM JIMENEZ Staff Writer The young girl holds the baby tightly to her breast. She, one of the many girls in homes for unwed mothers , has decided that she must give up her child. She walks down the hall towards the r e d d r a p e d "give-away" room of the home. Stopping at the cross on the wall, she looks up in si lent prayer as if to say, "you, like Him, have many crosses to bear." After this brief pause , she goes to the red drapes at the end of the room where four hands will receive the child. This description, one of many, is the sum of the hu manness of Dr. Irwin Hartz, guest lecturer from Florida State University, who winds up his four-day workshop se ries here today. Dr. Hartz, with his experi ence as a counselor, professor and lecturer, is one of the most humble people anyone can meet. His 5 foot 7-inch frame is chock-full of friendli ness and earthy common sense, especially on topics of sex, marriage, love and abor tion. "Did I make myself clear or was I devious?" Dr. Hartz asked of the person who had heard his speech. When asked by students how he f elt about abortion, Dr. Hartz said, "At the Uni versity Chapel Fellowship stu dents expressed their atti tudes about life in the womb. In three situations rape, se rious disorders or diseases af. fecting the infants and moth er's well being and pos s ibly deformed fetus, the majority 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 Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. PHONE 932-3387 of these students considered the mother." The fourth case for abortion was one in which the child was unwanted by the parents. " A small number of students indicated that this was right," said Hartz. Dr. Hartz was asked how he felt the students reacted to the frankness of questions. He said, "The em!Jarrassment is generally found among men." This is because the woman re alizes "it's up to her. " Dr. }Jartz stated that "frequently, pre-marital rela tionships, lacking approval of peers, parents and his person al system prove to be fatal in that jealousy, doubts and seri ous questions arise about the other as well the self." Yet Dr. Hartz also added that the of guilt de pends on our own standards and self-esteem. They also feel that they haven't lived up to the values of .significantly closely related people." "Students today are ulti mately concerned with the probability of happiness in marriage." Dr. Hartz, when asked about unusual sex practices today, stated "It is no differ ent than the past generations. People are not going all the way . Today," he added, "large proportions of college men and women demonstrate their affection by petting, sometimes to orgasm." "Today1 there's been shown by young people an interest to participate in ope{! discus sions about demonstrative love-making . There is far more talk in colleges about sex." At FSU, i n Dr. Hartz ' office, there were once plenty of beautiful young coeds . They are there no more. Why? Hartz replied sheepishly , re ferring to Mrs. Hartz, "You can't fool that woman." "Hello," said Dr. Hartz, to a young man waiting outside the Theater Auditorium, "who are you waiting for?" "I am waiting for Dr. Hartz, who will speak here today, " replied the young man. "What is Dr. Hartz like?" Dr. Hartz asked. "Very Controversial, " re plied the student as they walked into the auditorium. Then Dr. Hartz moved up to the podium . Why does he do th,is? "It takes you a much longer time to get acquainted," said Hartz. He added that he likes p eo ple and likes to get their frank reactio ns. Dr. Hartz wants to make people realize their own values. ************************** WANTED: Crew to explore a new world! Vast unknown territory, rich potential . Some space travel. Ingenuity, adaptability essential. Challenging opportunity. Rapid advancement for adventurous college graduates. The new world? A small solar planet named Earth . Not visible to the unimaginative, but many can see it now. Andit's exciting! The new world will be colonized by 90% of all the scientists known to history ... and by technicians, specialists, teachers, writers, and many we can't name-because half the jobs there, ten years from now, do not even exist today! How can you qualify for the expedition? Acquire skills needed for today'.r jobs -in college or special school. Then keep up with -fhe knowledgt; explosion by continuing education seminars, adult education and TV '<:Curses, on-the-joh or armed services training . When you're set to take off, you11 go . a long, long way. Bon voyage! . Ftotida's Companies-T.xpaying, Jnvutorowned fLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY • GULF POWER COMPANY fLORIDA POWER CORPORATION • TAMPA ElECTRIC COMPANY *************************** Photo by Randv Jones The Expert Dr. Irwin Hartz, FSU guest lecturer, talks to Barbara. Hen ning, lCB, about morality and values over a cup of coffee in the University Center Cafeteria. Dr. Schaefer Discusses German Economy Nov. 2 Tire Economics Club has in vited Dr. Dieter Schaefer to speak Nov. 2, in F ine Arts Hmnanities 101 at 8 p.m. At 40, Schaefer is one of the out standing young executives ded icated to the organization of the German economy. After studying history and political science at the univer sities of Mainz, Frankfurt and DR. SCHAEFER •.• economist Wuersburg, he pursued his ca reer with the German Cham bers of Commerce in Aschaf fenburg and Hamburg, finally advancing to t he National Chamber of Commerce in Bonn. At 37, he was one of the 12th (Continued from Page 1) themselves in a magic-time place. There is not a ny of the self conscious world of magic as found in "The Tempest " , al though the plot struc ture is similar. ALSO TEMPERED into the plo t are th e varied possibili ties of Jove mistaken love of t he same sex, love itsell "The play is bawdy, but then a g a i n, Shakespeare was bawdy," O'Sullivan men t ioned. "It may have been created for private performances in the court rather than for the public stage in London," he added. , Dr. Theodore Hoffman, hu manitie s profes s or, has creat ed an original score for th e play and Michael Smith, clas sjcal gultarist, will be playing for the production . The title is derived from the Feast of the E p iphany, 12 nights after Christmas, when masquerading and merriment and an inside out, upside down world preside. Admission will be 75 cents for students, $1.50 for faculty and s taff and $3 for general admission. youngest directors of the Chamber of Industry and Commerce for the Wuersburg Schweinfurt area, heading a staff of 50. AS A MEMBER of various advisory councils, he has a great influence on the devel opment of economic policies in h is state. Formerly co-editor of the periodical "Junge Wirtschaft," he is now co-editor of "Tradi tion" (history of enterprise). He is also on the editorial ad. visory council of the World Economics A r c h i v e in Hamburg which publishes a business magazine in Germa ny and a monthly review of international trade and devel opment, called "Inter Eco nomics." He is also a member of the Rotary Club. Dr. Schaefer, who is activ e in the development of future economic leaders in Germany, is at present commentator and moderator of the econom ic report, broadcast nationally by Munich TV . LAST YEAR he published a noteworthy study of the rela tions between government and economy in the Weimar Re public after World War I. In 1965, he .made his first lecture tour in the United States, an experience which enabled him to put a number of new ideas into action on his return to Germany. Dr. Schaefer is married and has three children. Open Meeting Tuesday For tA Students An open meeting for all stu dents will be held in t he Argos activity lounge on Tuesday at 8p.m. The meeting organized by the Liberal Arts College Com missions for Students , will allow students to air their grievances and complaints. Faculty members attend ing will be: Dr. Russell M . Coo per, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts; Dr. Graham Sullivans, Assistant Professer of Chemistry; Dr. Joseph Auble, Assistant Professor of Physics; Dr. Robert Gold stein , Assistant Professor of History; and Dr. John M. L awre n ce, Assistant Professor of Zoology. Although the meeting will be held near the dormito ries, all s tudents are encouraged to attend. If response from com muting students i s good, fur ther meetings may be held in the University Center. ' tiated an Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister. DELTA ZETA THE DELTA ZETAS partie ipated in Homecoming events this .year. On Wednesday Life in a sorority is forever. Once your pledge your loyalty to a group of young women like yourself you have come one step closer to finding out the true meaning of life. night, the sisters attended the This meaning b e c o m e s Eastman String Quartet conclearer to each sorority girl cert and served at the recep-as one participates in activi tion following the concert. ties and joins in on the work Ii.Z.T's cheered their contes that is about her. At USF tant in the Bunion Derby Fri-many sorority girls take part day and participated in all in University functions and events of the Phi Delta Derby spend much of their time in Saturday. A plaque was won school events. For example, for the chapter by sisters nine of the fourteen girls who Mary Ann Cusmano and Crill were chosen last spring to be Hardin in the greased pig in "Who's Who Among Stu event. dents in American Colleges Earlier Saturday the Delta and Universities" were sorori Zetas traveled to the Careless ty women . Navigator Restaurant on St. Miss Aegean of 1967 is a Petersburg Beach for the an member of a sorority and nine nual Founders Day luncheon . of the ten semi-finalists in At the luncheon the chapter that c ontest were sorority entertained the alumnae with women. sorority songs. Last spring a sorority girl CANDLELIGHT ceremonies was chosen as "Best Dressed have recently been held for Girl on Campus " and rep sisters Elaine Benton and resented t he university in Carolyn Leemon . "Glamour" magazine. Sixty KAPPA DELTA per cent of the seats held by Kappa Delta's participated women in tbe Student Associ in the first annual Phi Delta ation are held by sorority Theta Derby last week during women. Fall Frolics and are pleased The five national and three to announ .ce that the KDs will local sororities are united share the overall trophy for through the Panhellenic Coun _ events with Delta Gamma So cil, which take part in spanrarity. soring many u n i v e r s i t y Jo Ann Bodden was chosen events. An example of which Lambda Chi Alpha's Crescent was the partici pation of the Girl. Kathy Hess and Cindy sororities in the Fall Frolics. Blumenfeld were elected to In spite of all the extracur Who's Who Among the Ameriricular activities of the sorori can Colleges and Universities. ties the women in them mainCandlelights were held for tain a 2.547 GPR. This is highPan Basehore, lavaliered to er than the all university Troy Brown and Ann Carroll women's average of 2.400. announced her engagement. Sorority membership gives DELTA GAMMA a young woman a chance in CAROL WATSON, first life to f ind ones allegiances to vice-president, was c h o s en some special cause. She pledge of the week for Oct. 24. learns to cherish the ideals The pledges made window that her sorority founders dis signs for their first project. covered long ago . She takes The sisters are planning their these goals and makes them first ahnual Raunchy Ranch her own. The sorority doesn't party to be held November 10. lower its standards but makes Delta Gamma tied for first the girl raise hers. In doing so place in the Phi Delta Theta her life becomes more mean Derby. Tracy A n d e r s o n ingful. smashed 'the last egg, Carol This everlasting feeling of Watson ran . the fa s t e s t creates and perpet sweatshirt race, and Dotte uates a feeling of love. A sis Ammon walkd off with the ter is someone a girl can de Bunion Derby award. pend on in time of need. Delta Gamma's basketball Someone to share ones hopes season is off to a good start and dreams with as well as with two wins in a row. tears and laughter. Every A candlelight was held for young sorority woman on Honor Troese, lavaliered to campus feels this way. If you Don Schneider of Alpha Tau have any doubts, just ask her. Omega Fraternity. DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA welcomes To add an air of festivity to Mrs . James Titzel of Miami, the Halloween evening the sis the province collegiate chairters of Tri Delta presented man. She will be visiting the pnmpkins with each fraterninew colony for three days . ty's letters carved on them to DELTA SIGl\IA . TAU the fraternities on campus. Delta Sigma Tau is prepar President Lynnette Kelly ing for their candy apple sale was recently chosen to be in this weekend . The girls will eluded in "Who's Who I n be dressed in green and yelAmerican Colleges and Uni low . versities." Carolyn Wall, a transfer Tri Delta began the basket student from Boston Universiball season with a victory ty, is now a sister of Delta over Kappa . The sis ters are Sigma Tau. optimistic about th e coming SOON AFI'ER the initial exseason. citement of Greek Games durThe sisters of Tri Delta will ing Homecoming d ied down, hold a car wash on Saturday, sister Ede Lambert appeared Nov. 4 from 10 A.M. to 2 P.M. in a photograph in the Tampa It will be held at the Texaco Tribune with other particistation on 30th Street and pants and the greased. pig Fowler. Tickets will be sold himself. in advance and will be 85 Last week the Delta Sigs cents. The charge will be $1 played their first basketball without a ticket. All proceeds game against the PE majors. will go t o the Tri Delta S cho l This week they play Kappa arship Fund which will be Delta and Tri Chi Sororities. awa rded at the end of the Having a sister is forever. term. -TH.E FUTURE BELONGS TO THOSE WHO PREPARE F()R IT! ••• and The Prudential may have just the right future for you -the kind of career opportunity and challenge for which you have prepared yourself. • Home Office Management: Administrative • StaffTechnical • Field Operations: Individual or Group Sales Investments Talk over your future with our representativeon campus, Thursday, Nov. 9. Arrange for an interview through your placement office TO DAY ... THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA South-Central Home OHice • Jacksonville, Florida -An Equal Opportunity Employer . THE ORACLE-NovE'mber 1 1967, U. of S. Florida-l Vision Of The Future Inventor and science fiction writer Arthur C. Clarke spoke on "The Year 2001" at l\leet the Author Thursday. He is the inventor of the communi cations satellite and author of 40 books. Photo by Richard Smoot > CLE CLASSIFIED ADS 11. WANTED CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES Someone who can type term papers in Spanish. Contact Mrs. .. 50 Vi Ranrt, MWF at 10 o'clock One time only: 3 line _ . Each additional lin e . .15 in BUS 215. 2 to 4 issues _ . .1u'' 13. MISCELLANEOUS l\1ore than 4 issues . . . . *Per 3lines 9 A.M. Monday Deadlin e Room Ctr. 224 Ext. 620, • .fO* Aren't you glad you dialed Ext. 4.00? Don't you wish everyone 1 . AUTOMOTIVE 618 did? Tutorial: Private lessons i n Modern Mathematics. Ann a Belle. B.S., Wayne Stale '51, 1963 VW transporter-:8plit frontl;93:;;5;,;-0;;7,;14;;========= seat. New tires. Engine over-15 SERVICES OFFERED hauled. $700.00. Call Dan Foley, • Ext 729, Or call932-2515 '"'w"'e-:d,-,d7in_g_c_a7k_e_s_m-a""'d,...e___,i-n--=m=y -----home at reasonable prices; also 3. FOR RENT catering. Phone 935-7919. B edroom in private home. -5 17 TRADE minutes !rofn USF, Phone 9356733 Tired of that reproduction hang ============ ing on your wall. Trade it with 5. FOR SALE some other art lover who reads Oracle classified. 3 lines for 50c. Tired of trying to cram a tree Clr 224 or Ext .• 620 into your car?? We deliver cheerfully in a specially built 19. RIDES truck which protects plants. Vis . . . it our newly landscaped nurAm Interested m ndmg !rom scry. We have all annuals ready Clearwater 8 O'clock 5 a to plant Maggie Ann's Nursery 531-1724. Lapentt1. ' Lookmg for a nde? Look right on Fowler near 56th Street. 988-1 here for the "sure ones". 3 lines 3151 50c Ctr 224 or Ext. 620. FOR SALE: Bicycle: Schwinn: 10 gear; like new. Call 932-1845. 21. PERSONALS ' $55 or best offer . """"'.,.----.,... -.----:---=---.....-::-= Please pJck up overdrawn CBS hol!se,,3 bedrooms , radtant checks; Hugh B. Anderson, San heat, uti!Jly room, carpet. SoddraG. Taylor, Richard F. Davis, elect lawn, ftve mmutes from J. w. Morton Phone 935-4873 USF. Down paymen t , take over payments of $75 month. Call p after 5 p.m. for appointmenL. 932-9544 7. HELP WANTED HELP WANTED: Sales Oppor tunity for right person. Good pay. 10 hours per week, Gas Al lowance. Apply in person ORACLE Office CI'R 224 or call Ext. 620 2-4 PM Monday thru Friday. Waitr esses wanted: 18th string coffeehouse. See Riclc 10022 30 Street, or call Ex.t. 619. Mechanical engineering student wanted to go into business with fellow student. No investment necessary. 877-3232. 9. LOST AND FOUND Have you lost anythi11g? Found anything? Tell the whole cam pus about it through Oracle I classified. 3 lines 50c. C!r 224 or Ext. 620 r-THE Beauty Salon & Wig Center Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. ay: Appointment 935-1400 the upbeat button downs . . . t The hit of the campus! The "Pacesetter" -a collection of stripes , solids and tat tersalls all by Gant -the name that's synonymous with impeccable tailoring, subtle c:oloring and fine cot tons. Sketched from our Village _ Shop; the Oxford ivy stripe, 8.00, West Shore Plaza, Downtown and Northgate, Tampa. FLORIDA


Editorials And 4-THE ORACLENovember 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida How Many How many more people will die before proper traffic signals are installed on all the speedways that surround the USF campus? How many more deaths and broken limbs will it take? Just last week a young man was killed and his wife and child were badly injured in a two-car crash at Fowler Avenue and 30th Street, where a single blinker light was in operation. The accident occurred less than 24 hours before a traffic light was to be installed. The intersection of Fowler and 56th Street was the scene of an ear lier tragedy. In 1966, when the cor ner was guarded by only a stop sign, two persons were killed in a collision. It was a year before brackets for the lights were in stalled and it was one more fatali ty and several more months before the actual light went up. IF FASTER action had been taken, these accidents might neve r have occurred. We need more lights now. The remaining trouble spots are: USF main entrance on Fowl er Avenue. Clyde B. Hill, Director, Physical Plant, has been requesting a light from the city for seven years with no results. Tampa traf fic engineer Sherwood Hiller says "Surveys indicate that the light is unwarranted." Fletcher A venue and 30th Street. Both Hill and USF security chief James D. Garner say the present blinker is inadequate for that dangerous intersection. A county traffic spokesman says "The state road department is studying it now, and if they decide it is warranted, it will be installed, but not before six to eight months." FOWLER AND 56th Street. A left turn signal is needed on 56th Street to eliminate the hazardous prac tice of cars turning from two and sometimes all three lanes into Fowler. The situation at each of these intersections is bad now, and it will undoubtedly get worse as the num ber of commuters increases. We know that the city, county and state traffic officials can work no miracles, but we hope they real ize the neccessity for these im provements and we implore them to act now before any more dam age is done. Photo by Richerd Smoot Death In The Afternoon The wreckage of the frnck that smashed into the car of a young man and his family last Wednesday lies Jus& off Ute Fowler Avenue and SOth Street intersection. Note the cables and brackets for traffic lights above the truck. The lights were installed two da.ys later. It's No Solution War is hell. The worst part of war is that it is the nation ' s youth that does the hell-raising so naturally it i s the nation's youth who would like to put an end to it. But the current ef fort by anti-war groups is not s o much "wrong" as it is unrealistic. What the anti-war groups sym bolized when they demonstrated at the Pentagon was their desire to end all milit ary activity by all na tions , and not just b y the United States . This is the old goal of com plete world disarmam e n t. ON TWS sco r e , w e sy mpathize with them completely . Just think: no guns, no bullets, no bombs , no military, no missle g a p, no mush room cloud, no imperi alis ts. In short, it would m ean the elimina tion of physical f orc e a s an i nstru ment of foreign and dome s tic poliOnly one problem r emain s : the current grassroots dri v e for this 0RI'..CLE Vol. 2 Nov. 1 , 1967 No. 12 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 Published everY WednesdaY in the school yur by the Univel'$iiY of South Florida 4201 Fowler Ave,, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second clus POstage paid 11 Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act of Mar. 3, 1879. Print ed BY The Times Publishing Company, St. Peters burg . Circulation Rates Single copy ...... .. . ••. 10c Mail subscriptions _ .. _ .. ____ _ S4 School yr. The Oracle Is written and by students at the University of South Florida . Editor ial views herein are not neces11ry !host of the USF admln lstration . Offices : University Center 222, Phone 9184131; Publisher and General Manager , ext . 618; N e w s , e x t . 619; Advertising, ext. oeadllnes : general news and ads, Wednesday for following Wednesday ; l etters to editor, 5 p . m., Thursday; ctassifieds, 9 a.m. Mon cqy, Stuart Thayer ------------. ___ -_ ____ Editor Polly Weaver . ------------__ Monaging Editor John Coklereuo _____ ,. __ Editorial Page Editor Ltslio Taylor -------. Anisian! Managing Editor Connie Halgley -------------News Editor Marlo Garcia ---------Assistant News Editor Jeff Smith ___ ------------____ Spgrls Editor Rick Norcross ____ . -----------Fine Arts Editor llarblra Wright -------------Feature Editor Robert D . Kelly -...... _ Advertising Manager Roger Ahtlrn ------------Clrculltion Menager Prof . Waller E. Grlsctl ----.•. Gentrll Manager Dr. Arthur M . S1nderson • ---------.. Publisher goal is unilateral. Only the U.S. shows signs of this movement. But until one nation refrains from trying to apply its system of values on a universal scale, resistance and conflict will remain, and with it, the use of force. The United States should be willing to give up any idea that its own values should be those of the whole world. That was the essence of the Pentagon demonstration. It is also a realistic foreign policy. ALL WE ask is this: should an other nation which is not averse to using forc e (in whatever form) be allowed to use it while its opposi tion be handcuffed? What would happen if the United States re moved itself from Asia? And final ly, should the United States close its eyes to all guerrilla warfare around the world? We think a big problem and yet a significant asset of the anti-war groups is that they think ideas should be introduced into nations without the use of military for ce. This is the way it should be. But that isn't the way it is. The problem is that proponents of i deas want them to be accepted. Whe n the idea is weak , other means than pers uasion are used. That is what is now happening in the third world. The proponents of the ideas do not have. enough confi dence in them to let argument de c ide the is s ue. WE THINK it is one reason for the war in Vietnam, why the Com munist world u s e s for ce to further its ideas , why the United States u s es force to try to stop that force, and why the United States has gone o ve rboard on its world com mitments in the process. That i s al s o why we think the anti war g roup s are not so much mis taken as they are misguided. The elimination of U.S. military ac tivity in the world won't eliminate war. Visiting Pro fes s o r's G oal 'Peace Thro u g h Und ersfandi(Jg' By MARGARET JAMES Correspondent Promoting peace through under standing, and understanding through communication is the personal mission of Abdelwahab Hechiche, assistant pro fessor of Foreign J.anguages at USF. Hechiche hasn't always been con cerned with international affairs. He ad mits that once he was a dreamer com pletely absorbed in literature. But he was disturbed by the wave of anti Semitism spreading across Europe in 1960. Hechiche, a Muslim, wrote an arti cle asking Arab students not to be con taminated by hatred . The Tunisian-born teacher feels his French-Arabic heritage was a factor in his interest in human communications. IN 1965 BE organized a group of Arab and Jewish students with the purpose of destroying their misconceptions of each other throug h dis c ussion. For his efforts he was awarded the Prize of the Vocation, a highly coveted award given by the Foundation of the Vocation. Hechiche thinks that the present ten sion in the Middle East has been kept . .,....,#'{Hechich e A Membe r I Of Middle East, Pan e l The World Affairs Club is spon soring a Weekend Seminar on the Middle East Saturday and Sunday at Camp Indianhead, Lutz. Cost, which includes overnight lodgings and meals is $3. There will be from 20 to 40 par ticipants and nine panel members. Panel members include Lt. Col. Boyd and Lt CoL Yarbrough Kennedy (Economics), Mollohan (Aid Consultant), Robert M. Ste venson (American Idea) and Dr. Zaitz (St. Leo College). The panel will discuss the Mid dle East, its land and its people; U.S. and Middle East relations; and modernization of the Middle East. (Strike Command), Dr. Robert Last minute applications may Fuson (Geography), Dr. Robert A. be picked up before Friday at the • Goldstein (History), HECWCBE. erR information desk or in erR (Foreign Languages), Dr. Jay B. 214 between 2 and 4 p.m. <' ...... If.i.,_.'M1C .. Parttime Graduate Studen t s Outn umber Full-timers In U.S. By THE LONDON ECONOMIST Almost all the statistics which have to do with American education are star tling. The pages of the excellent digests and projections issued by the Office of Education teem with wonders, none more arresting to the foreign eye than the enrollment of undergraduates at four-year colleges. Of a total of 4,474,000 students, 1,041, 000 are listed as part'time. Among grad uate students , part timers outnumber fulltimers by 364,000 to 285,000, but this is more comprehensible since many graduate students fulfill residence re quirements in a year or so and then re turn to jobs until these and credits are completed . " College ' graduate preferred" is ap pended to a high and growing proportion of job offers; salary increments follow college credits in professions other than teaching though more than two million secondary and elementary teachers acquiring extra credits for professional advancement keep the night and sum mer colleges busy. A SURPRISING proportion of night school degrees are paid for by firms in terested in improving the qualifications of their staffs. In the interest of having a formally lettered employee, the em ployer foots the bill not only for courses in accountancy or chemistry, but also for credits in the humanities and social sci ences which are required for graduation. The Johns Hopkins University in Bal timore, which pioneered the night college movement early in the century, has gone a step farther. Three years ago it started an enor mously successful program under which a graduate degree of Master of Liberal Arts can be earned at night in a maxi mum of five years. THIS, TOO, employers will finance, preferring the tired businessman who 'O ur Libe ralism Needs Bal a nci ng' special To Tile OriCit From Thl American Schollr WASHINGTON "American liberal ism needs to bring its commitments into balance with its resource s overseas and at home, " says Daniel P. Moynihan, director of the Joint Center for Urban Studies of MIT and Harvard. Its failure thu s far to do so and its consequent f a ilure t o deliver on its over ly ambitious undertakings -are largely responsible, he contends, for the disil lusionment that has prompted today's widespread radical protest of American youth , and such signs of danger as riot ing cities and turbulent campuses. "Unthinking encouragement of bloat ed expectation leads young persons to compare forecast with outcome and to conclude hypocrisy and duplici t y are at work." What is asked of us is honesty; and what that requires is a great deal more rigor in matching our performance to our standards. It is now the only way to maintain the credibility of those stan dard s . "THERE IS altogether too mu c h that is shoddy and derivative, and in the final sense dishonest , about American life. The foundations of popular confiden c e in our system are proving .to be nothing like so solid and enduring as the confi dent liberal establishment has sup posed. " Youth ' s tumultuous protests have been generated , says Mr . Moynihan, by such phenomena as: v Our involvement in "a.n i ncreasing ly dangerous and costly effort " to extend the American s ystem abroad,. in conse quen c e of "our optimism, belief in prog ress, and the possibility of achieving human happiness on earth. The irony, of cour s e, i s that it i s ju s t bec a use our own history has been so unique that we are led to s uppo s e that the system that has em erge d fro m it can be made world wide. It is an effort doomed to fail •.• Liberals ha v e simp l y got to restrain t heir enthu s ia s m for c ivilizing others . " v THE "UGLY FACT" that, even as we undertake to diffuse ab r oad the value s o f liberal democracy, "those v a lue s are not yet genuin e ly secure at home . . . There pers ists in Ameri c an opinion a powerfu l component that is illi beral, irrational, in to 1 e r a n t, anti intellectual , and capable if unleashed of doing the mo s t gri e v o u s damage to the fabric of our society. A c e ntury of edu c a tion has not destroyed this tend e ncy, it ha s o nly made i t more articulate." Moynihan s ugge s t s that the bizarre beh a viour of th e hippi es and other youth-i n -revolt signal s s omething more important than ju s t another demonstra tion of the "old bohemianism" and the "never-ending conflict of generations." Today's youthful rebels against socie ty, he says, may be embarked upon "the first heresies of liberalism," somewhat after the manner of earlier groups of re ligious heretics to whom they bear certain resemblances including the Christians of Second Century Rome who were "bad citizens, refusing public employment and avoiding service in the army. They had no temples, no altars, no images, end boasted just that. "OF LEARNING they had little and cared less. Nor had they any great i nter est in respectable people who observed the rules of society and tried to keep it running, they cared only for the outcast and miserable. To be a sinner, they seemed to was the one sure way to be saved. They were altogether of a sedi tious and revolutionary character . " We must listen to the complaints of protesting youth, Moynihan declares, and respond constructively . Yet, he adds: "The belief of the liber al in due process, in restraint, in the rule of law ... involves the most p r ofound perception of the nature o f human society that has yet been achieved . . It is not a belief to be frittered away in deference to a mystique of youth." will release himself with courses like "Structural Linguistic, Semiology and Criticism," or "The Autonomous Person in Montaigne and Cervantes" to the one whose leisure is lavished on Bourbon and Bunnies . This is one side of the story, the other is the professor who is pressed into ex plaining the beauties of Wordsworth to an audience of accounting students, who are acquiring a smattering of culture be cause it is required of them. He-is apt to speak, in self-justification, of missionary work and to overvalue the enthusiasm of the computer technician who briefly catches fire at Shakespeare's sonnets. But the point is, of course, that Daddy has done it, at g,reat cost in time and thought as well as in money. In the proc ess he had taken the curse off another statistic of American higher education, the one which shows that almost a third of the students who enter four-year col leges do not take a degree. THE DROPOUT rate, which runs as high as forty per cent at some state col leges and universities , gives much am munition to the detractors of higher edu cation, American Plan, but under that plan, the missed chance is not the last chance. The immature , unmotivated teenager may be a very different person after he has experienced life and, if he cannot come back by the front door, the evening college offers an honorab l e if la borious alternative . A sunny day or two ago I was Walk ing from the Fine Arts Building to . the CTR, going to the Health Center for a,n appointment with t he doctor. As I walked along I saw a strange character in front o f me on the sidewalk who was bent down with his ear against the concrete. I approached him curiously, stopped and watched him quietly for a minute, fascinated. "HEY, YOU DOWN THERE with your ear against the sidewalk , what are you doing?" He turned his fa c e toward me as I re peated the question. " Huh, have you ' alive by the selfish meddling of foreign powers. "Arabs and Jews must settle this conflict soon," he says, "if it con tinues, even the withdrawal of Israeli troops from Arab soil might not reduce the bad feeling generated in the occupied countries. However, the UN has been useful and can still help find a solu tion .. " He also thinks that tension between groups is fanned by prejudice. "Direct observation Is a good way to rid oneself of false beliefs," he says, and he admits this was one reason he has come to the United States. BE FIRST BECAME interested in the U.S. when he was working toward his M.A. in English and American Litera ture and Civilization at the University of Paris. In the summer of 1966, the Fran co-Amerlt:an council selected him as a Fulbright exchange professor, and he was soon bound for the U.S. Durin! that summer he interned at the United Nations as a political science student and was assigned to the Commit tee for the Peaceful Use of Outer Space. After this internship, he worked on re search for "International Cooperation in Outer Space and the UN. Last year he taught French and lec tured on philosophy, literature, and in ternatio.nal relations at Virginia Poly technic Institute. WHAT BAS HE observed in his stay here? "In America," he says, "profes sors are more accessible to students than in France. In Paris, a professor sits behind his desk like a young prince . " Hechiche believes that the French public is more concerned with interna tional affairs than Americans are. He has observed that American students seem overly concerned with their own domestic affairs and that the French public agrees with his observation. "What Is missing in the American university and is found in European i s a flow of ideas fJ:om the classroom into the rooming houses, streets and cafes of the community," he says. "IT'S NO exaggeration to suggest that the bulk of a European student ' s education takes place outside the class room. On their campuses there are many opportunities and facilities to create and develop a 'climate of learning . ' _ " Despite differences in culture and opinion, Hechiche doubts that the bond of friendship between France and the U.S. will break. He says, "We have much in common h istorically . " By Bob Brown heard it; it's after me" Dubiously I probed deeper. "Heard IT, and a fter ME? You're not at all clear." "No , it's clear; I can hear it very clear, and I ' ve got to keep it away, stay away f rom it." He had excited eyes, a now-flat ear, and he rose to his knees. "WHAT CAN YOU HEAR?" I con tinued with increasing force. He looked at me puzzled . "You should know about it. Everybody does. They may not realize, it, but they do. They live with it every day and they know it' s after them , too, although they usually won't admit it." "Wait a minute. If we are going to talk, let me know to what or whom y6u are so obviou s ly referring." "Well, it wasn't so bad before the 1800's when there was th-at constant banging and clacking and later the whis tles and the terrible rattling noij;es on the tracks. Nothing much worse than human voices." TO SAY THE LEAST, I was confused, and began to leave . He reached up and grabbed my right arm. " Please listen to me. Nobody has, or will, very often. Really , it grew worse around 1900 when Henry Ford began get ting riCh, he and all those other manu facturers . And it's gotten worse, until today, well , it's after me no matter where I go. " Becoming increasingly frustrated , I anxiously questioned: "You sound like a seriously harassed and dis t urb e d man. The symptoms appear gra ve, and t he history sounds like bunk." HIS FACE reddened with ange r . " I knew you'd say that; people always do. I am sick , sick of going eve r ywhe r e and having to hold my fingers in my ears to think . It's everywhere, everything , and now it's electronic, amplified until I can ' t even hear anymore. It's impossible to appreciate things like nature or music or ... " I listened as long as I could , but as the class bells rang, I suddenly remem bered the appointment with the doctor to have my hearing checked. I i 1


THE ORACLE -November 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida s1 OUR READERS WRITE Action Line Student Wants An cation majors do their intern ship in their hometowns such as Miami, or Jacksonville? ANSWER: Interns from USF work only in Hillsbor ough, Pinellas, Manatee, Sar asota, Pasco, Orange, and Polk counties. Students who live in three counties may be assigned to their hometown if the county will accep t them said Calvert Craig, D irector of Internship ofthe College of Education. Craig said that the reason for this was to centralize the Ollerations and make the work of th e supervis"ry professors more efficient and less time consuming. By BRIAN BEEDHAl\l Foreign Editor of The Economist LONDON -It sometimes helps to turn a familiar problem upside down: to look at it as those on the other side of the argument look at it. Take the case of the Vietnam war, and its effect on next year's presidential election. A lot of people assume that it is President Johnson, and President Johnson alone, who has cause to worry about the ef fect the war will have on the election. In fact the relationship between the two things poses a major problem for Ho Chi Minh too; and Ho's problem opens up an opportunity for Mr. John son. The main aim of the North Vietname s e is plain enough. They want to see Mr. Johnson defeated next year on the war issue; and given the way the public opinion polls have been going in the United States since the end of August they have some grounds for thinking that their wish is going to be fulfilled. Tms EXPLAINS their present tactics. The North Vietname!!e see no point in getting down to serious negotiations with Mr. Johnson if in 15 month's time they could be negotiating with a new president who will come to the conference table half-committ ed to getting out of Vietnam. So they will go on dropping just enough hints about negotiations to keep people on tenterhooks; but if they can possibly avoid it they will not actu ally sit down and start bargaining. There is no point in criticis ing them for this. It is exactly what everyone else would do in their place But North Vietnam's leaders are probably shrewd enough and Russia ' s leaders certainly are to realise that US elec tion day in November next year is :not the only date they need to keep their eyes fixed on. The other date they have to watch is the week of the Republican convention in August. It is not enough for them that Mr. Johnson should be de feated; he must be defeated by a man who is willing to wind up the war. It will do the North Vietnamese precious little good if Mr. Johnson is replaced by a no-holds-barred Republican bent on blasting his way to victory. They know the next president will have three years in which he can do virtually what he likes in Vietnam. TI]e November election becomes a nightmare for Ho Chi Minh if it turns into a race between Mr. Johnson and Governor Reagan or even, on his present form, Mr. Nixon. THIS IS WHERE Mr. Johnson's opportunitl opens up. If he to fight the election without abandoning his Asian policy, he Will do what he can to make sure that the Republicans nom inate a right-winger in August. He can influence the Republicans' choice in several ways. One is to pass the word round that Governor Reagan is the man he is really afraid of running against. This is the message that Mr. Johnson's friends are circulating right now, in Europe as well as in the United States. It may fool some of the dele gates to the Republican convention. EDITOR: Last night as I was thumb ing through my Humanities textbook, I noticed what seemed to me like a strange method of organizing the sec tions and subsections of the chapter I was concerned with. Each part was numbered 1, 2, 3 , 4 , etc. But each sub-part was categorized with another number: 1.1, 1.2, 1.3, and so on. Why not simply list each area of the main topics with a letter "a" under "1" would be much simpler, for example. And even a small compulsion toward organiza tional zeal as evidenced by unnecessary complication would be inconspicuous in the form of "1a." Bu t what Goth ic literary quirk is responsible for "1.1 ?" THE ANSWER must be that somewhere in our culture numbers have been given an inordinate value as the root of mathematical science. LeUers are the basis of language. Language is the basis of human communication. Num bers are the basis of analysis. And analysis does not commu nicate. It only penetrates. What I will call the "num ber neurosis" bespeaks a ten dency to inquire, to find out, per se. But is analysis ulti mately more in1portant than communication? Modem American society is in an intellectual strait jacket in its commitment to scientif ic thinking. Jn standard infor mation forms , in the direc tives of authority, in most of the printed matter that we read generally, numbers al most seem to proclaim the spirit of much of our society: organization, cadence and dis cipline to materialistic ideals. PERHAPS science fiction (also called "science fantasy") is so popular because the images of materialistic con cepts, as opposed to philo sophical c o n c e p t s, have reached down and touched our unconscious minds in a way that makes such concepts increasingly appear to be basic cultural symbols. A pop ular television program about space travel seems to depict a Periclean Age of the rna chine. I wonder to what extent its viewers like to identify with the charaders in the story, and imagine how it would be to look back with a benevolent, expansive charity on their an cestors in the distance Victo rian past, who were not such masters of their environment. The "numbers neurosis" is perhaps a small vignette of the story of Western civiliza t i on. BRUCE E. McKITRICK 2CB Blasphemy? EDITOR: Re: Jared Andrews contri bution "I am a devout Sher Jockian" w h i c h appeared recently in The Oracle. Surely you have misquoted the good Andrew Smith in your article. Had a true Sherlockologist (never Sherlockian , my good fellow) made such blasphe mous statements about the Master the sun would even yet be hiding its face in shame. Where In the Sacred writ ings does Watson ever say that Holmes "wears nothing but flannel tweeds" or, horror of horrors, " has a fetish for checkered deerstalkers"? Simple reasoning would tell any dolt, even of the calibre of a latter-day Lestrade, that any hero who ended every de clarative sentence with 'ele mentary, my dear Watson' would not last long in the Jn nals of fiction. AS A POINT of fact, I do not believe the Master ever used this exact formula at all, though I may be in error here. And dear God, did the mar q uee really say that Holmes taught James Bond e very thing he knows? This is a very misleading statement, for anyone conversant with the exploits of both knows that James Bond knows noth ing. It can be demonstrated that Holmes was deceased before Mister Bond was even born, USF Among 110 Using and could therefore have taught him nothing, which perhaps explains Bond ' s inep titude. SO EITHER you owe Mr. Smith your h umblest apolo gies, or i t is your rluty to in form him o f the error of his ways, that he might not go about in polite society s a ying the things h e says, and thus bei ng mistook for an Anda man Islander o r something. Yours of the 16th inst. WALTER S. JENKINS Department of Biolog y Stocking Hall Cornell University Ithaca, N.Y. P.S. You might be inter ested in look in g up PR 4624 in t h e Library some day. An amazing ne w world awaits you. Poetic Justice EDITOR: Concerning the third para graph of the s tory on page 12 of the Oct. 11 i ssue, headed "Work o f Dylan Thomas To Be Presented Friday," you had i t "Adventures in the Sk i n Trade" has been described by Ga lati as less poetic tha n D y lan's "Under Milk Weed.'' We of fer the following comment: Dyla n' s "Unde r Milk Weed" Shows that The Oracle has gone to seed. It should be clearly un d er stood The proper name is Thomas's "Unde r Milk Wood. " JNl\1 347 STUDENTS IN NEWS EDITING: Judy McNamara 4 En, rtlauroon Pinyard 3 ED, Pamela Pifer 4 EN, Marilyn Munyer 4 EN, Irma Olios

Brahmans Nip Carolina Opponents Head To Head Meet Florida, Stetson This Weekend ByJEFFSJ\DTH Sports Editor USF, fresh from winning the North Carolina Tourna men t , faces two state oppo nents this weekend on cam pus . The Brahm ans take on undefeated Flor i da Friday, 7:30 p.m. , and Stetson at 2 p.m. Saturday. South Florida dropped two major teams from the unde feated ranks in Durham, N.C., last weekend. USF defeated Nor th Carolina 3-1 Friday nigh t , and edged Duke 3-2 Sat urday morning. North Caroli na's record dropped to 6 while Duke now own s a 5-l mark. The B rahmans, 6-1, have a six-game win streak. Brahman coach Dan Hol comb said his team is keyed for this weekend. "Florida tie d us last year, and Stetson gave us tough games, " Hol comb stated. FLOR IDA'S TIE kept l,tle Brahmans from claiming an 11-0 record . USF, 18-1-1 in its last 20 gan1es, holds a 1-2-1 mark against the Gators, Hiatus Rallye Features 55 making Florida the only state team with a winning mark over the Brahman s. Holcomb's Golden B rah mans downed Stetson 4-1 and 4-2 in '66, bu t both wins were ruggedly achieved. Wcs Ber ner, who coached the Hatters, is now the USF golf pro. Gator coach Al Moore brings a tremendous 13-year mark to the Brahman cam pus. Moore, who started the Florida soccer club, has bet ter than a .750 mark, which includes over 100 games. STETSON WILL also bring a veteran team into the key match. Inside forwards D on Jac obson and Jay Allen lead the Hatter offense as they combined for 16 goals last year. Both scored against the Brahmans in '66. Other regulars include cen ter halfback Ed Gram, le ft halfback Don Baker, right halfback John Davies, and fullbacks Jo hn Heald, John Leland. and Ri ck Badgley. Bill Mishler is Stetson's vet eran goalie but he suffered two cracked ribs earlier this season and may not start. Gainesville freshman John Wethington is Mishler's re placeme nt. SOUTH FLORIDA'S t w o road wins were costly. Six regulars were inju red , but 6-THE ORACLE-Nov. 1, 1967, U. of S. Floricla only two are listed as doubtful starters. Dan G a f f n e y wrenched his knee as did goal ie Jerry Se ifert. Holcomb said both players may not start this weekend. Four other Brahmans re ceived less serious injuries. Robert Drucker has a pulled thigh muscle and an injured ankle, John Horvath reinjured his knee, Jim Houck suffered bruised ribs and a head inju ry, and Pete Tumminia in curred several bruises. USF again pro ved that it is on a par with the nation ' s top collegiate teams with its im pressive back-to-back victo ries over previously undefeat ed North Caro lina and Duke. South Florida only had about 1 2 hours between the two games. BRAHMAN CAPTAIN Brian Holt, who scored three goals in the tournament , scored in the first period against the Tar Heels, giv ing USF a quick 1-0 lead. Jerry Zagarri ass isted Phil Vitale, who scored th e second USF goal in period two . South Florida and Seifert led the to u gh Tar Heels 2-0 at half time. Tumminia's first '67 score was USF's fina l goal. Henry Caldas assisted the fourth period score. Lou i s Bus'h scored North Carolina's only goal on a penalty kick. Hol comb said he didn't think the f oul occurred in the penalty area. "WE MADE good use of our shots since we only took nine," smiled Holcomb. Sei fert and the Brahman defense allowed only seven shots . Holt again scored first in the Duke win. His first -per iod goal started the Brahman a t tack, as Gaffney made the count 2 0 on an assist from Zagarri. Seifert was injured in th e sec ond period, and Houck re placed him. The Blue Devils s c ored twice i n t he final periIAI,/•n -I1amme rr Compete r v u I for one score while Gordon Synder assis t ed Tymeson's score. But Caldas earlier asJunior captain Brian Holt battles an oppon ent for the ball while several players look on during recent USF soccer field action. Holt and the Brahmans play another two-game weekend Friday and Saturday. They face Florida Friday, 7:30p.m. on the lighted intramural soccer field, and Stetson Saturday, 2 p.m. on the new soccer field. South Florida currently has a 4-0 sta.te soccer record, and needs these two wins for a chance at a sec ond straight state soccer championship . Photo by Ed Kutt Participants A record 55 cars entered the USF s , ports car club's "Hal loween Hiatus" Frida y night. Savidge and Noble, driving a Corvette, won the annual raJ l ye. . t=or C''ub c L amplonshlr, _sisted-Holt's-fine.l-goal to-give r II ,., the Bra hmans the 3-2 win. USF's Windjammers have completed three weeks of com petition for an overall club sailing championship. Eight of the 22 active Wind jammers have competed in ocean racing on state or na tional levels. P.E. Department makes it possible for us to go (sailing). Without them, ther e would be no boats or sailing," Lalmond said. tEVI'S Enotas-Sigma Nu Clash Reg istr ation began at 6:30 with the first car leaving the Fine Arts and Humanities west parking lot at approxi mately 7:30. Car s were sent off in one-minute intervals. Three additional weekends of racing at the Davis Island Yacht Club are scheduled be fore trophies are awarded. According to club commo dore Dave Lalmond, "Our main purpose is to promote sailing. We do this by teach ing newcomers and providing competiton." By DORAN CUSHING Assistant Sports Edit{)r Sigma Nu and Enotas, both undefeated, will square off to morrow in a vital Gold Fra ternity Division football con test. Game time is 5:45 p .m. on field 1. Both teams improved their records with victories last week. Sigma Nu edged Phi Delhi Theta, 12-6. Enotas held TIRED OF THAT LONG DRIVE? COME STAY AT cYonlana dial/ PHONE 932-4391 off determined Delta Tau Delta , 24-19. LAST WEEK'S leader of the Green Division, Pi Kappa Alpha, was upset by TEP 7 -6. TEP is now t he only undefeat ed and untied team in its divi sion. Alpha 1 East-1 West was held to a tie by winless Alpha 4 East, but still maintains a comfortable two and one hall game lead over Alpha 2 West in the Alpha Hall League. The men's cross country meet is this afternoon at 5:15. Twenty-three teams are com peting for intram ural points in the event. INTRAMURAL table tennis has completed the third week of play with 13 of the original 37 teams trying for hon ors. The remaining 24 teams for feited out by failing to f inish their scheduled matches. SCHEDULE Thursday 4 :20 Lambda Chi vs. Phi Delta Theta Lambda vs. Theta TKE vs. Sig Ep 5:45 Enotas vs. Sigma Nu Beta G East vs. Beta 3 E Fontana 3 vs. Fontana 2 Beta 1 East vs. Beta 2 West Alpha 3 E vs. Alpha 4 W 7 p.m. Alpha 4 E vs. Alpha 2 w PEM ' s vs. Chiefs Beta G W-1 W vs. Beta 2 E RESULTS Bonanos 25 Kopp's Killers 15 PEM's 42 Beavers 0 Alpha 1 E-W 0 Alpha 4 0 Alpha 4 West 31 Alpha 3 W 0 Alpha 2 W 19 Alpha 2 E 14 Beta 3 W 21 Beta G East 18 Beta 3 E 35 Beta G W 1 W 0 Beta 4 E 6 Beta 1 E 0 Beta 2 E 13 Beta 2 W 0 Fontana 6 13 Fontana 4 7 Fontana 5 13 Fontana 2 6 Enotas 24 Delta Tau Delta 19 TKE 19 Beta Tau 7 TEP 7 Pi Kappa Alpha 6 Lambda Chi 21 ATO 6 Kappa 6 Sig Ep 0 Sigma Nu 12 Phi Delta Theta 6 BCB's 19 Lambda 0 Theta 12 Iota 0 Eta 28 Zeta 6 Participant s received a list of 15 questions concerning points along the route. They were also required to esti mate the milage of the four hour rallye. Directions were printed in different fsahions. Some were cut into long strands while others incl uded corrections to the original list. Questions most frequently missed included naming the large device near "Finzel's barns" and listing the popula tion and elevation of Griffins burg. THE ONLY requirement for membership in the Wind jammers is being able to swim. are $4 per quar ter. Even the novice boatsman can learn to sail with lessons given at the weekly meetings on Monday n ights at 7 p.m. On weekends , experienced skippers team up as instruc tors with tl1e novices. MEMBERS HAVE numerous oppo rtunities to crew on loc al sail boats in races and week end trips. BasketWeavers attle Delta Zeta Thursday Delta Zeta faces the Basket weavers in what could decide the women's intramural bas ketball Blue Division champ Thursday at 4:20p.m. Delta Zeta brings a 3 0 slate into the key contest. Zeta has shutout one opponent while rolling-up 53 points and al lowing only five. However, the Basketweav ers, 1966 women's intramural a nd ba s ketball champs, bring impressiv.e cre dentials into the game. They have a 2-0 mark while claiming a 10-5 win and a forfeit. The club' s two 13-foot Flying Junior fibreglass boats are owned by USF's Physical Education Department. "The USF, Crank Rip Manatee 15-45, Face FSU Next By JIM STEERE Sports Writer South Florida's cross coun try squad swept the first five places to crush Manatee JC 15-45 Saturday. The victory, USF ' s strongest 'S7 showing, left the Brahmans ready for Saturday's rematch with FSU in Tallahassee. VICE-COMMODORE Frank Brice has his own boat, a col lapsible sailing kayak. A can vas "skin" is stretched over a fold-utJ wooden frame. Brice has also competed in Florida ocean racing on the C i clon, a converted Cuban sloop. The club plans to compete in a Thanksgiving regatta at the Davis Island Yacht Club in late November. DR. ROBERT Egolf is the Windjammers sponsor. Fleet captain is Steve Sheppard . Picnics, cookouts, and re gattas are frequently spon sored by the club, and a ban quet is scheduled during Quarter III. GIRL WATCHERS WEAR LEVI'S DO YOU? .. Nl;\ < :ri y , .,,. } ,, UJ,; ... ' \i Jeans Corduroys Shirts Indian Mocassins Bermax Western Wear 8702 NEBRASKA Brahman Don Crank broke the record he set Oct. 21 against Miami-Dade. Crank covered the course in 2 1 :36, 13 seconds better than his previ ous mark. Crank's time ranks him with Florida's Frank Lago tic and FSU ' s Ken Mis ner. Support USF Theater FSU NARROWLY defeated the Brahmans 26-31 at USF earlier this year. Brahman coach Gil Hertz hopes his in jured runners will be ready for the Seminole rematch. Frank Paris has been fitted with a back brace and should be ready Saturday. . i Sophomore runner Rick Maas, a member of last year's team, has joined t11e squad in practice and should be in tOJP condition for Nov. 26' s S t ate Meet. M RESULTS 1 ' 1. Crank USF 21 :36 2. Smith USF 23 :27 3. Jenkins USF 23:35 4. Longmire USF 23 :50 I 5. Castricone USF 24 :35 ' ' 6. Serritt MJC 24 :40 7. Davies USF 25:03 8. DeWitt MJC 25:27 9. Wilson MJC 26:27 DIAMOND RINa-;lwtba ll. Tri D elta currently has a 2-0 record. Epsilon ' s Misfits 1 1 Mu 14 Epsilon ' s Misfits -A Mu 1 1 Basketweaver s 10 Mu J West 5 Delta Sigma Tau o-1 T r i Delta 16 Mary Ann's lnluns 15 Trl Chi 0 Gamma 5 East-19 Gam ma 3 West 1 Delta Zet a !lasketweavers Delta Gamma Mu 3 We.t ltue D iVIJIOn 34 SCORES SCHEDULE 2 0 Epsilon ' s Misf i t s -9 Tri Chi2 Today -Kappa I Eas t v s . Phi Gamma Phi Gamma Chi Kappa 1 Ea&t ltef r:Jtvlsltn T r l D e lta Del ta Gam ma 5 East Gom mo J West Mary Ann ' s l nlun s KIPPa Whila Division PEM Kappa Delta 2-1 aasketweavers over KaPPll 1 Eut (for Chi ().2 felt) Delta Sigma Tau vs . Tri Chi ().2 Dalt o Zeta-24 Mu West3 G e mme 5 Ea•t v s . Trl Delta ().4 P E M-19 Mu 3 East-6 Thursday Kapp a vs . G a mma 5 East Delta Gomma 27 Phi Gamma Chi9 Delta Zeta vs. Buketweavers % 0 KaPI'a Delta25 Trl C hi2 M u Est vs. K appa Della 1-0 Dttla Z eta13 Phi Gam m a C hi 2 Mondey • P E M vs . T r l Chi 1 0 Gamma 3 West 10 Mary Ann's lnfun:r J 3 wes t v s . Trl Delta H Delta Gamma over 1 Eas t (to r Delta Zeta vs. Kappa 1 Ea s t ().2 feit) Tuesd ay D elta Sigma Tau vs. MU East ().3 P E M 3 9 Oelto S i g ma Tou2 Oelto vs . Tri Delta Trl Delta over Kappa (forf eit) Mu Wes t v s. Phi Gamma Chi M Delta -9 Kappa 8 Forfeits count as two lossu. All games 1 Oalta Zeta 16 D elta Gamma 0 start at 4 :20p.m. Golf Club Plans First Tourney TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET USF's next golf club mee t ing is Monday, 2 p.m., in Uni versity Center 200. Offi ce r s will be elected and plans will be made concering the Nov. 18 golf tournament. v: Registered Jewelers American Gem Society Club advis e r Bill Garrett said s t udents, faculty, and staf f are eligible to join. Women are encouraged t o join. 510 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 229-0816 Now Forming At Temple Bowling lanes! Fraternity and Student Body Bowling leagues Special Bowling and Billiard Club Bowl or play Billiards AU You Want! 7.00 per month For Information Call 988-4338 M embership c a rds now available for more information 110 NO . WESTSHORE BLVD. PHONE 872-937.4 I 1


A DORM IS NOT A HOME I THE O.RACLE November 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida '1 Dorm Life Is wonderful Wile/ And Wacky By l\lARIO GARCIA Assistant News Editor A dorm is not a home. That's exactly what resident students have learned after their first month "in resi dence" at USF . For the sophisticated fresh man girl who thinks she has the world on the tip of her fin gers, a dorm is a refuge from Mom and Dad's "down to-earth" ways of living. But .her sophistication lasts only An indispensable element of dormitory life is the musician. He thinks of a dorm as a most appropriate musical s h o p where guitars have privi lege of lying down on his roommate's bed and where the gigantic amplifiers be come "iron curtains" between the dresser and the closet. The roommate soon discovers why his partner's mother didn't shed the usual tears the day she came over to turn the . talented performer loose on the free world of col lege life. dent's bedroom at home. But, of course, a dorm is not home. SOMETIMES, though, it gets to be pretty much like home for some special kind of students. Take for example the lucky guy who gets 100 tons of cookies, candy, and all kinds of goodies from his mommy in New Jersey. This guy doesn't miss home too much. He's got Momma's homemade specialties but not her constant nagging. There is always at least one room in a men's residence hall that is attractively deco. . . D . •) --.w.*""'' ., w.;;;.Y.') Residents At Play who dreams of traveling around the world collects posters from every airline and gives her room the ap pearance of a travel agency. The conformist who wants to be a non-conformist be comes a Peanuts' philosopher, and makes Snoopy cards his room ' s sole decoration. to lay his head at night. It is the place whete, when he shuts off his stereo, there is always the sound or his neigh bors penetrating into the room. Dorm life is almost every thing. It' s shp.ving cream fights, fire drills, excitement, independence, and even loneli ness, sometimes. IT IS A WONDERFUL place where you stand in lines to eat, to shave and to do your laundry. until the day she is faced with doing her own laundry or get ting out of bed at 10 a.!Jl. to find that it ' s too late for breakfast and too early for lunch. ONE OBSERVABLE reason rated. It is usually considered THE PSYCHEDELIC set goes for the undescribable. Pets mean more to some residents than any kind of ar t if icial decoration. E v e n though it is illegal to have a pet in the residence halls, many a kitty or dog, and even turtles and birds, have taken a close look at dormitory life. It isn't all so bad, though. It is the center of life-long friendships and memories. MISS SOPHISTICATION probably never got out of bed at 12 p.m. to rehearse the "es capade" in case of fire. Returning students, or the so-called "veterans," look at the dorm as a comfy cavern where you never make your bed, or the sanctuary where your s i s t e r's over-excited friends, pet snake, and rec ords are distant remembranc es. No matter how hard he tries to say something to the con trary, the resident student is aware the dorm is not even a poor imitation of his home. EVEN THE "merrygo round" frosh, who for 18 years kept dreaming about running away from home, re alizes the noisy dorm lacks something which home had. And there is always a "well to • do" guy who didn ' t know that freS'hly-made beds were made by humans and not by magic, or the ex tremely affluent individual who complains because he couldn't bring a maid from home! ORIGINAL DORM DECORATION ... a college man's dream why a dorm is not a home is the way the rooms look most of the time. Take a walk down the hall of a dorm and casually nose into the rooms which have open doors. You may see vivid pictures of what a disas ter area probably looks like, sort ot a catastrophic view of a concentration camp which is supposed to house the top 40 per cent of .America's col lege age group. If your curiosity wins, you will walk into one of the rooms, where you will be the frightened witness of "the morning after. " WHAT YOU SEE may vary . There are as many different rooms as tMre are occupants. One room will give you a sneak preview of what's in side by the number of orna ments decorating (or making themselves obvious) at the door. And you will be sur prised at some of the "mes sages" posted on the doors. Some resident has taken up graffitti communication. GRAFFITTI was man's primitive way of writing. Caveman recorded d a i 1 y event10 on the walls of their caves. The modern graffitti: stylists, or we could say the USF version of graffitti enthu siasts, also record daily events, but they do it in a dif ferent way. For example, some resi dents of Alpha Hall clip out headlines from the daily newspaper and re-arrange the letters so that the message is more "direct" to passersby and other curious characters. The graffiti fever has spread, especially in Alpha 2 -Eas t, where the doors or the resi dents , seem to be competing with the content of their gra cious messages. Some messages could not possibly be posted in the resi the floor's "immaculate man sion" and almost everybody wishes he had one like it. No one tries, though. ON THE AVERAGE, most students have some sort of decoration to dress up the ha bitat. Raquel Welch, Hol lywood's reigning sex goddess, has been attached permanent ly to the roof of one room, and the Confederate flag is playing curtain in another room. The American flag takes over in any number of rooms. Playboy and other pin-up girls are as much of a deco rat ing item on men's resi dence halls today as they were .a decade ago. Movie stars and the typical picture of the girl or boy left behind are the order of the day in both women's and men's halls. The artistically-oriented res iedent makes a gallery out of his room. The ingenue girl The profound artistic value of a huge banana is a favorite these days, or what looks like an unsolvable puzzle, or a gi gantic portrait of S?nny and Cher. Some would go so far as to hang up all their sandals or the beard they wore last sum mer for the Annual Hippie Conference in Hippieland, U.S.A. , A Gamma coed tops them all with her original and prac tical decoration: 48 imported wigs, which she claims give the room a cosmopolitan at mosphere . By the way, t his coed's roommate d o e s n't agree. She's allergic to wigs. THE HIPSTER, and there is one on every floor, goes creative. He will save the pop-tops of beer cans and make chains which he then hangs around the place. Lola did. WLA WAS a petite fe lin e who became the mascot of a popular residence hall at the beginning of the year. It's been said that Lola was the only female creature ever to spend a night in Alpha Hall since 1964 when Alpha was switched to an all male resi dent hall . One morning Lola walked ou t of the dorm and was last seen wandering around the reference section of the li brary. Even Lola thought that a dorm was not a home! WHETHER A DORM is or isn't a home, i t is the best place for t he resident student Bulletin Books, Girls, And the food is acceptable; breakfast, lunch and dinner are always there waiting for you. As a timid freshman put it, "You have to hurry to go down to the cafeteria before they close the line." Meais are not served at the student's convenience, as at home. But, you know, a cafeteria is not a home. Computer Conference Friday Continuing Education wlll present a Computer Applica tion Conference for construc tion management and engi neers , Friday and Saturday Nov. 3-4. It will be co sponsored by the Florida West Coast Chapter of Associated General Contractors. The conference is designed to help determine what guide lines manageme nt should fol low when considering Installa tion and use of electronic data processing systems (EDP). A series of lectures will be given by prominent people in the field of data processing, construction engineering and construction management. "The program will be of par ticular interest to those stu dents who plan to become functioning managers, super visors, and engineers, " said Richard Brightwell, director of Continuing E d u c a t i o n T he conference will have two programs. Program A for management on Nov. 3-4, at a cost of $20. Program B, tor engineers, is Nov. 3, and will cost $10. First to speak on program A will be G. Stanly Kagamast er, manager of the Informa tion System at Electronic Communications Inc ., St. Pe tersburg. He will speak on "What Is a COmputer?' Second will be DUman Steen, vice-president ot First Data Corporation , Tampa. His talk will be 'How Does Man agement Selec t and Imple ment a Computer System?' Speaking on 'What Uses Does the C onstruc tion Indus try Have for a Computer?' will be John L. Law and Ed ward E. Luce nte. La\'-' and Lu cente are spe cial representa tives of the IBM Corporation, New York. Speakers for program B will be Kagamaster and James W. Dulin . Dulin will speak on 'How the Engineet Can Effectively Use the Com puter.' He is manager of Com puter Systems and Program ming, First Data Corporation, Tampa. Also speaking on program B is Charles E. Payne, assistant p r o f e s s o r of Engineering. USF. His subject is the same as Dulin's . Edgar W. Kopp, dean of the College of Engineering, will open the conference at 9:00 a.m. Zip, Buckle, Snap For Fall Fashions If it zips, buckles, buttons or snaps, it's straight from '67. That's the latest fashion message from Edith Ray mond Locke, Executive Edi tor: Fashion and Beauty , of Mademoiselle magazine. What makes a skirt, sweat er, shirt or dress strictly "this year" is detailing the little fashion extras that add up to Important changes in the col legiate look. The college girl's wardrobe has caught Knitzophrenia. Her closet is crammed with knit dresses, ski r ts, shirts, shoulders, and plenty of pock ets. For an extra dash of Brit ish appeal, tuck a foulard scarf in at the neckline. Dresses: As Britain influ en ce s the college girl's shirts. so does France her Watch for such French detail ing as c ont rasting collars and cuffs, or low tortoise-trimmed belts. Shirtwaists pick up de tails that are important on sweaters and skirts; multi pockets, big zippers, and cu Iottes. -.,, This Is Spec-Toc-Uiar Side Of USF coats and most ple ntif ul of all, knit swe aters. T he classic campus favorite remains the simple A-line knit dress ei ther print, striped, or solid. Accessories: Hardware shines everywhere on coats, shoes, belts, handbags, and around wrists. Look for buckles, suit case closings, dog-leash clips, grommets, and zippers on absolutely ev erything. Chunky-hee l ed casu al shoes either patent or unshiny leather are also popu lar. . . . ' . ! I r. , By TOM JIMENEZ Staff Writer USF is a Spec-toc-ular school. There are many kinds or glasses worn by students at USF. They vary In style, color and size. As the newly-arrived freshman takes his first walk on the co ll ege scene, he learns that su ngla sses are worn ev erywhere. This even extends itself to the fraternity for mal and bed . TRANSFERS are not as surprised at tjte campus phe nomena or maybe they are. This would depend on the ex tent of the conservative thought that pervaded their pre vious•college or university. Now let us delve into the spectacle scene at USF. First come the ladies. One particular type of spectaclewearer, is "Sexagoni cal Sally." Not round, square or oblong, but a six sided frame surrounding those beautiful baby-blue eyes. SALLY ALSO HAS one big fantastic feature, her eyes are so wide and the lens so narrow that she squints. She'll bump into a nyone she meets coming down the hall. Another type is "Bicyclerim Ruthie.'' She's not only out of sight, but in the groove. You can recognize her by th e thick tortoise-shell frame that encloseS her 3 inch l ens . One particular fea ture of her style is that wind shie ld wipers can be attached when it rains. "MULTI-HUED MAMA" is still another type. As she walks down the halls you can spot her by two bright col ors that encircle the green lens of her sunshades. Colors range from sh ocking pink and baby blue to imperial pur ple on the inside. There's another type; " Wrap-around Wllm a. " Her problem is trying to see to the side as well as to look cool at the same time. She just doesn't make it, this is be cause she loses perspective in dire cti on and keeps bang ing and herself on the nearest wall. "GRANNY GOGGLES" is another great. She is the "Whistler's Mother" type who avoids touching her spec t acles with even a comb because the lens is only attached to the golde n rim by two screws. If she does crinkle, crunch, smash. Anot11er type just doesn't see wearing glasses , just in her hair, as a hairband. Her name is "Hairband Har riet. " One type , the most common, is 1the standard type used by all accountants and, oh well you know, you've worn them. This would be termed the stan dard vers ion of "America the Spectacle." SO MADAM, what were the color of your eyes again? Now for M an-Ki nd. As with their female counter-parts, all kinds of way out s tyles exist for the guys. They range from goldrimmed and round to black -r immed and thick. Our number-one boy is the "Dual Personality Kini." He only puts on his six-sided gold-rimmed specs to find his beads in the morning. After that he puts <.>ver these, his wrap-around shades. This Is so the light of day won't intrude on his inner thoughts. ' "SPLASH GOOGLES Sam" is yet another type. This guy loves to wear his motorcycle goggles in class so the chicks will thin k he is a hero-type. Still, there is "Flip-up Freddy;" recognized by his sunglasses that sometimes are 90 degrees from his regu lar clear spec tacles. "Slit-eyes Sam" is still another. He, like his girlfriend "Hairband," also tries to contain his golden locks from blowing in the wind. Last, but not least is "Mirror Manfred," with reflects yourself as he walks down the hall. No one can tell the color of his eyes, but he can tell yours even with his sil ver reflectors. A real erudite looking type is the standard "Joe College." This guy lives and dreams of Madison Avenue con formity or new innovations in science. USFers can tell his neat, cool and very calm attitude by the blase way he struts down the street wearing black rimmed peepers over his gorgeous grey eyes. So end the tale of spectacles. The question can now be raise d, who's making a spectacle of who? ' Shlrt1i: The British infl uenc e c omes on strong with muted ' stripes across pale oxford. Shirts have plenty of trim ming: a cut-off cuff to show a big watch , epaulets across the These are the detail s that add up to collegiate fashion for Fall '67. Republican Defines Term 'Conservative' By MARILYN MUNYER COrrespondent What is a conservative? Doug Pidgeon , W L C Y's "Open-Mike Forum" man said a conservative basically believes "the least govem ment is the best" and "the citizens of a free country should be given Jhe right to solve their own problems." ' Pidgeon, who's "been a Re-. f publican for years now," was ' l guest speaker a t the Young ' Republican's open club meet ing Oct 23. PIDGEON SAID he has "great faith in Young Repub licans today " because they ,, are, what he termed, "nee Republicans they reali ze the needs of the Negro, the poor, and the economy of our co untry but they 're fed up with the federal government " government programs," Pidg eon said, "the more the peo. ple are going to need someone to care for them.'' He asked, "Do federal programs really make a man a man, or make him a slave?" BE SAID that communities should try to solve their own problems because "if we In crease the powers of the gov ernment, we take away from the i ndividual." To emphasize his beliefs, he quoted former Preside nt Ei senhower, "The government should not do for a man what a man can do for himself.'' Pidgeon went on to say, "It's not that are against the f ederal govern ment , it's just that we want to keep it where it belongs." RICK NORCROSS • • • dual perona.lity king SHARON DONAHUE , •• 'sexagonicaJ Sally' JOHN MARRIOl' ••• on his head TERRY O'CONNER ••• natural look BRENDA WOODARD • • • wrap around Wil.Ih& For example, he questioned the actual amount of money t hat gets to the people who are supposed to benefit from federal programs. He ended his speech with a quote from the columnist, Wil liam F . Buckley, "People once told me if I voted for Barry Goldwater the war would be escalated • . • so I voted for Goldwater and "The more the people need war was escalated."


, 8 -THE ORACLE -November 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida Plans Made Greeks Busy On Campus For Exchange Program ENOTAS The brothers of Enotas Fra ternity would like to extend an invitation to any female student of the University of South Florida to attend a so cial to be held on Sunday from 7:30 to 9:30p.m. in the University Center Ballroom. The purpose of this social will be to talk to girls inter ested in becoming a member of the Little Sisters of Miner va, a social service group within the active chapter. They help with entertainment during rush and socials, and assist in some of the Fraterni ty's projects. Rick Lakman, Chairman of the Little Sisters Committee, will give a brief talk on the activities and purpose of this organization. Enotas Intramural football team won their fourth straight victory over Delta Tau Delta 24-19. Enotas will meet Sigma Nu on Thursday for its last game of the season. Both teams are presently undefeat ed. Last week Enotas Fraterni ty had a "Help Keep USF Green and Clean.'' Brothers picked up pieces of paper and other trash around the cam pus while going from class to class. DELTA TAU DELTA DTD pledges are making : plans for a fund raising car wash and a fraternity service project for this quarter. New pledges for this quar ter are: Michael Murphy, Fred Webb, David Gay, Mike Hornbuckle, Bill Hamilton, Mike Fite, Paul Allison, Jim Campbell, Bob Drucker, John Moore, Chuck Vacher, Jim Fulton, Phil! Taylor, Terry Drize, Pat Link, Scott Jer ems, Dannis Gill, Bob Ernest and Ted Wirzbacher. The De 1 t's homecoming float was apparently a suc cess and the "soccer ball and shoe" were very well re ceived. The Delts hope to have them at all future home games. The Delta Tau Delta foot! ball team refently defeated Lambda Chi Alpha. During the Enotas game brother Joe 1 Kalish broke his arm. The Delta Tau Deltas wish him a speedy recovery. Congratulations go to Bill Hoover for his election as Andros Representative and Joe Kalish for selection as commuter Representative. SIGMA PHI EPSIWN Congratulations are in order for Pete Pages, Tim Russell and Ted Mecceri for placing first, fifth and eighth, respectively, in the first annual "Oracle Bunion Derby." The Florida Delta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon at Flori da Southern College sent a group of representatives to meet with SPE concerning the coming installation of the USF colony as Theta Chapter of Florida. PI KAPPA ALPHA The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha are happy to announce the engagement of Brother Mike Bagby to Krista Pask ewich. Their wedding is planned for the 27th of De cember. In honor of their Founders' Days, Pi Kappa Alpha pre sented boxes of candy to the Kappa Delta and Delta Zeta sororities . Happy Founders' Day girls! -Last week's Halloween Party at the Holiday Inn was a gala affair, with over 150 at tending. Prizes were awarded for best costumes, in Men's, Women's and Couple's classi fications. Guests included Dr. and Mrs. Louis C. Jurgensen, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Donovan, and Mr. and Mrs. Terry Run kle. The Pikes defeated Sig Ep in football last week to con tinue their streak. ZETA BETA TAU Grappling with the issue of what is a fraternity, ZBT seems to have arrived at a rather distinctive conclusion, a radical one by early standards, but a very logical one in the light of modern prag matism. The fraternity in their view has matured in the _ direction of an expansive multi faceted forum, where discrimination can no longer bar a tnan from membership, and where non-membership similarly no longer prevents a man's thoughts fro m being heard. Neither the officers nor the alumni of ZBT can claim credit for this particular evo lution. Zeta .Beta Tau at USF, only by the firm will of its brothers, is growing into what other fratrnities still debate in theory. TAU JlSU.ON Pm TEP held Halloween cos tume party last Friday. Enterte.inment was provided by the "Black ftiars.'' It was the third big party of the year for TEP. Brother Manny Diner has pinned Helene Platt and Brother Mickey Zeymore has pinned Judy Stein. The TEPs have accumulat ed an undefeated record on the gridiron. The latest victo ry being over TKE. Brother Manny Diner was recently elected to the office Senate Meeting • • • (Continued from Page 1) Studies loses two seats and Engineering and Education each gain one. Six new courses for the Col lege of Liber a l Arts were ap proved but a proposal to mod ify waiver requirements for six Basic Studies courses was tabled. DR. CHARLES Arnade was named to fill the unexpired term of C. N. Micarelli, who resigned. Dr. S. W. Prather was named to fill a seat va cated by J. R. Paul. Dr. Jesse Bin f ord , chairman of the Senate Elections Com mittee, was named to repre sent USF on a state commit tee to select a new chancellor for the Board of Regents. Pres. Allen ruled out of order a recommendation by the Elections Committee to consider in the January elec tion enlarging the s ize of the senate. A L L E N REPORTEDLY said t h e recommendation couldn't be c onsidered be cause the size of the sena te was fixed. Dr. John Lawrence, assis tant professor of zoology, asked, "For purposes of infor mation, where is the size of the senate fixed?" Allen reportedly replied that members h ip of the senate i s set in a University policy statement. Such policy s tate ments are writt en and s igned by the president of the univ er sity. AT ONE point in the meet ing Edward M. Silbert, assis tant professor of history, s ug gested that a position be es tabli s hed whereby a faculty member c ould be noified if he was to be suspended in order to testi fy in hi s own b ehalf be fore public charges wer e made. \ \ Silbert referred to the sus pension of Dr. Robert A. Gold stein las? September. Concerning the Goldstein matter, Allen said, the form for suspension of faculty members in the Board of Re gents operating manual was followed. THE COMMENT came dur ing a discussiop following con sideration of the regular agen da. Also during the discussion student Sen . Frank Caldwell asked the president if the sen ate had a committee to write a University constitu tion. Allen said there was no need for a constitution at USF. He said the Board {)f Re gents operating manual is "defacto constitution." BINFORD pointed out that USF needs a constitution to deal with campus matters not specifically covered by the op erating manuaL Correction Times for the Graduate Record Examinations are next Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. and Nov. 11 at 8:30 a.m. The time for the test had been previously published as Sat urday at 8 :30 p.m. Changes were also made in the price for the Aptitude and Advanced tests. The fee for the Aptitude Test is $7 and for the Advanced GRE exam the fee will be $8. If both these tests, the Ad vanced a nd Aptitude are taken on the same day, the cost to students is $12. The Advanced GRE exam is given to students by certain USF departments to meet graduation requirements. In thi s case tes t s are gi en free. of Corresponding Secretary of the Intra Fraternity Council. Several brothers recently returned from a very enjoy able and informative weekend hosted by the TEPs of the University of Georgia. KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma began its first major community project on Oct. 21. The Brothers and Pledges cut, 'trimmed, edged and weeded the grounds of the Hillsborough County Guidance Center. This was work for which the Center did not have the funds to have done commercially. Last Saturday the brothers seeded the Cen ter's lawn. On Saturday evening, the Kappa Sigs, dates a n d friends, enjoyed a Halloween Dance at the Tampa Men's Garden Club. Music was pro vided by "The Rue.'' The Kappa Sigs football team, coached by Bruce Yeckley, recently defeated Theta Chi 35-0. Kappa Sigma has won t\vo games and tied one so far in the season. THETACm Theta Chi Colony pledge class officers for the fall quar ter are Richard Glenn, Presi dent; and George Fernanez, SecretaryTreasurer. The men of Theta Chi wish a happy 21st birthday to Brother Carl Peterson who has always wanted to be al lowed to legally • . . vote. Word is that he is recovering from the event. Theta Chi wishes to con gratulate Phi Delta Theta for the Greek games they spon sored during Homecoming. LAMBDA em ALPHA Last Saturday night, broth ers, pledges, and guests turned on to the psychedelic s o u n d s of the "Black Knights" at Lambda Chi's "Halloween Hippie" party. The party was held at Seales' Steak House with those in at tendance garbed in latest hip pie styles. Lambda Chi is pleased to announce the selection of JoAnne Bodin, A Kappa Delta Pledge, as 1967-68 Crescent Girl. Pledges were engaged in selling donuts for a fund rais ing project last Saturday. SIGMANU Gerald Ha'!Vkins, Assistant Executive Secretary of Sigma Nu Fraternity, visited the USF chapter of Sigma Nu to discuss the coming installation of the Theta Alpha Chap ter of Sigma Nu at USF. The scheduled date for the two day installation ceremony is Dec. 9 and lOth. Commander of the Colony, Brian Allen, has recently re t urned from a meeting with national officers of Sigma Nu in Washington, D. C. The Founders Day Ball will be held on Nov. fourth at the Floridan Hotel. At that time the first Sigma Nu Sweetheart will be announced. Sigma Nu's football team continues undefeated after winning over 4TO. Members of the team are: Ron Corces, Chuck High, Bill Snow, Rick Jeffcoate, Jim Adamson, Joe Cusman, Joe Williams, and Red Brandenberger. TAU KAPPA EPSILON The TKEs were involved in the first Homecoming parade held in conjunction with the "First Annual Oracle Bunion Derby." Miss Chris Good bread, TKE Sweetheart, was present. The famous TKE 22 foot Brahman and the new TKE Knight, symbol of true fraternity, were also present at the parade. Most of the credit for the success of the parade goes to Brother Bryan Kelner and Pledge Bill Cof feen. Last Saturday the TKEs held their annual Halloween Costume Party at Tampa's Causeway Inn. Coming events include a TKE regional seminar to be held at USF's Chinsegut Hill Retreat. A jointly sponsored party at Tampa's Internation al Inn with the TKE chapters from the University of Tampa and Florida Southern College. The TKEs were victorious in their last football venture against ZBT. Fr-ater John Woodward and Miss Judy Hall of Dunedin will be married in November. Ray Franklin is lavaliered to Linda Long and Jeff Jacobson to Ruby HarwelL Trick Or Treat Plans are underway to begin two foreign exchange programs within the College of Education. "We are simply waiting for assurance of budgetary sup port," said Dr. Charles C. Manker, Jr., assistant dean of the College of Education . The first program will begin in January and five to 10 stu dents and a faculty professor will be exchanged for a simi lar group from the University of Atlantica in Barranquilla, Colombia, South America. Students must have a for eign language competency to participate in this program. Persons interested may see Dr. Charles C. Manker in ADM 109, ext. 156, or Dr. Ver non Whitney, assistant profes sor of education , in PED 205, ext 178. Sigma Epsilon pledges, Dave Fisher, 3SO; Ted Micceri, 2CB; Paul Stone, lCB, and Pete Pages, 2CB, collect candy to distribute to children at 1\lacDonald's Training School as their pledge class project. The second exchange pro gram will take 25 students to La Universidad de San Car los in Guatemala City, Guate mala in Central America next summer. Crafts Shop Offers Fun, Creativity For Students Need new sandals? How about a wallet for your fa ther's birthday? If you ' d like to make them yourself, at a minimum cost, the University Center Crafts Shop is t the place for you. Leather work and tooling, copper enameling (did you say you wanted some wild new earrings?), or most any . kind of art or craft that inter-ests you can be found in CTR63. Under the supervision of Bill Gomer, you can tool and potter and paint to your heart's content. Craft shop hours for this quarter are Monday: 2:30 to 4:30 p.m., Tuesdays and Thursday 2:30 to 4 :30 and 6 :30 Engineering Belles Greet Student's Wives The Engineering Belles, a group of the wives of engi neering students, met Oct. 15 . to welcome the wives of new engineering students. Fifty guests gathered at the home of L. A. Scott, in Tem ple Terrace. to 9:30 p.m., and on Wednes days 6:30 to 9 :"30 p.m. There is a registration fee of 50 cents per quarter and a mini mal charge necessary to re stock supplies for the crafts offered. IJIU Photo by Richard Smoot ALLSTATE NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE for Faculty and Students -plusSR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate $ 1st Prize 2nd & 3rd Prizes $25 : OIAioiOND loiCIIeHANn Ill' AloiCIIIe4 GORDON"S • oiEWE.t.ERS AND HELP TO ACHIEVE WORLD PEACE ALL THAT IS REQUIRED IS TO WRITE A 250 WORD ESSAY ON:"WHAT CAN THE UNITED STATES DO TO ACHIEVE WORLD PEACE?" 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/ DR. WARNER AN UNUSUAL MAN 1 THE ORACLE-November 1, 1967, U. of S. Florida-t 1 I He Starts Each Day With A Dip In The Gull Would you enjoy a pre-dawn swim in the Gulf each morn ing, winter as well as sum mer? Or a brisk dash bare footed along the beach before sun-up? How about both? In summer, maybe, but not many Floridians would consid er this way of greeting a new day once winter sets in and the pre dawn dark gets nippy. This, is the way Robert A. Warner starts his days, with a fast run along St. Petersburg Beach, where he lives. The USF professor admits he has little success selling his family, a wife, and two daughters, on his brand of physical fitness. "T h e y don't interfere," he mused. "But I haven't been able to persuade them to join me. Perhaps they think I'm crazy." He also dislikes earthmo vers, motors on boats and the "spoon-feed" method of teach ing. He has respect for today's college student, thinks this is a wonderful time to be living and enjoys people, nature and USF, which he terms an "opportunity school." One of the first men named to the faculty of USF, this na tionally recognized social studies professor came here to head the American Idea Program. He b r ought along definite ideas for the course , it had to be completely unstereotyped, a living, up-to-date study based on Western civilization. Historical background serves to bring current problems intu focus in a process where stu dents discover for themselves the concept c! .he American Idea. To keep materials cur rent, he decided to use paper back books. Students Deline A "This meant," he said, "that I had to look at an aw ful lot of paperbacks, every one that comes out. Those we consider using, I must read very carefully." He waved his pipe, at the walls of books around his desk. Most of them were gay colored paperbacks. He an swered, "Yes, I've looked at all those, read a good many too." ''Good Professor'' A man of eminent back ground, Harvard AB and EDM, Yale PhD, and teach ing experience at Yale and Cornell, Dr. Warner came here because his family was already here, since health had dictated a move to this cli mate fc:: both daughters some years earlier. By VERO:NICA WNG Correspondent Elastici ty, kindness, enthu siasm, understanding, ener getic, openminded, exub erant • . . all are associative words given to "a good pro fessor " by South Florida stu dents. Exactly what does make a go o d professor? "Under standing, sympathy, compas sion, and lots of heart," says Glenda Piniella, 2CB. To Annette Gonzalez, 2CB, "someone who doesn't lecture the whole hour and who lets the students take part in a discussion . " "A PROFESSOR should be ab le to accept any ideas thrown out to him by the class," responded Virginia Lantz, 3EN. "These are the teachers of whom I have be come fond." Both Elsa Glas s, lCB , and Judith Walden, 1CB, agree that the gift o f being a good professor rests on his ability to convey his message. "He has to speak well and hold the students' attention," replied Judith. Elsa thinks the worse thing a professor ce.n have is "a monotonous tone of voice." "Enthusiastic," says Mike Ellison, 3SS, "That's my key word for a good professor. He's got to like his subject or he'll lose his students' atten tion. I know in my philosophy class, for instance my i nstruc tor will crack a joke every now and then, afterwards re turning to his topic. This real ly helps break the monotony." C 0 HE R E N C Y is the thought for one student, Ar thur Wainwright, 1CB. "A good professor's got to ex plain to the students what he expects of them, then stick to it; otherwise, it's very con fusing to the students," he said . An unidentified freshman threw in the c o m m e n t, "Someone who th i nks "C" is a bad grade." Sharon Botzenmayer, lCB, from the Panama Canal Zone, feels that a professor "should have a definite opinion on is s ues and not be indifferent on everything. I like a pro fes sor," continues Sharon, "who throws out one view to a class, then takes the oppo sing si de of the argument himself. This generates think ing." "WANTING to give to you all that he has makes a good pro f," says Janet Clark, lCB , from New Mexico. "He's a person who wants you to leave hi s with a littl e bit of himself. He's also a person who wants to learn from hi s students, as well as teach them. But, most important, he's a person." "Alert , " says une student. "It's bad enough for the stu dents to fall asleep, much less the professor." Two w o r d s summarize Adrienne Garcia's 2CB, definiPeac e Corps On Campus This Week The largest single "em ployer" of college grads, the Peace Corps, will be recruit ing in the University Center Monday through Wednesday. Almost 50,000 applicants are expected this year although only 17,500 volunteers and trainees will be accepted. To date there have only been 12 1967 applications from USF. Individuals interested in the Peace Corps will be able to gain additional information and applications to become a "volunteer'' at a CI'R desk. Volunteers are purely "vol unteers" as they may resign at any time, and are never "slaveg of the system . " Mark Orr, the Corps liason officer at USF , said, "I per sonallythink that the Corps has been amazingly success ful, and has accomplished a great deal in its brief history . "The prime objective of the originators was to involve American citizens with other peoples for the purpose of knowing each other better, and with a confidence In bet ter future understanding . "So much of our diplomatic and cultural relations has been between upper middle classes tha t there has been no opportunity for contact be tween the masse s. There has resulted an overall gap of un derstanding. Of course, the main objective is to bring some assistance is to bring develQiling nations but we bri ng away more than we give and a better under standing of ourselv es. "I support the idea becau se it enriches live. " At stake are approximately 1 ,000 new assignments over seas, and there are not a few risks involved with volunteers In Dominican Republic , and Nigeria. Yet 94 per cent that have returned have stated that they would have gone, eve n with knowl edge of the fu ture. The Corps is making use ot American idealism and prag matism, flexibility and imagi nation in 58 c ountries. Pre-school Teaching Courses Now Offered Parents, are your pre school c h i I d r e n at a paid pl ay ground or are they l earning while you are in class? It has been le arned that anyone who has enough room and is willing to attend the " littl e angels" can open a nursery or kindergarten. The only requirement th e y must meet are those of th e Health Department. The Center for Continuing Education at USF in con junc tion with the Pre-Sc hool Asso ciation of Nursery and Kin dergarten Schools of Hillsbor ough county, is o ffering , for th e fourth co n sec utiv e year, a non cre dit course in pre school t eacher ed u cation . In the past they have of fered six s h ort courses, but because of the l arge turn out • they have had are expanding and offering nine c ourses this year. Earl L. Hall, program adviser for continuing educa tion, said, "This ha s been one of the most popular programs with about 5 0 stu d en t s signing up for each class every year." The classes to be offered thi s year are : principles of learning in pre-school, science in pre-school, c hild growth and deve lop ment, l a nguage arts in presc hool, art in pr e scho ol, working with pre school c hild' s family. Music in pre-school, pro gram planning in pre school, and number conce p ts in pre school. All classes start at 7:30 p.m. and will la s t through May 21, w ith each class lasti n g four weeks. Last Wednesday ther e was an introdu ctary p r ogram for the Pre-schoo l Conference r.:ogram. tion for a good prof •.. "fair, understahding . " Some students feel that they haven't been college students long enough to distinguish a "good from a poor professor." One student simply answered by saying "I'll tell you after the final." The other reason is his de-Auditors May Be Surprise Visitors "There's one now," is a whisper t h a t occasionally speads through the University Center snackbar, causing necks to strain and heads to turn to catch a glirilp se of the stranger in the white shirt and tie. The stranger carries no book s, and he is out of place among the casually-clad stu dents. In spite of a growing infe r iority complex, he man ages to gulp down a sandwich and a coke before he r etreats across campus to a secluded .little room, across from the Cashier's Office, ominously labelled Legislative Auditor. T h e legislative auditors make routine investigations of all state agencies . They have been on and off campus f or approximately one year in an attempt to c omplete the com_ plex job of checking USF's books from June, 1965 to June, 1967. This routine investigation is required by the state. Howev er, it may be interr upted from time to time by crises arising in the Tampa district that need immediate attention. Auditing and bookkee ping must be kept up to date , and USF employs its own a udi tors . T hese men spot chec k different departmen ts, a s the bookstore, running inven tories and recommending any changes in methods or man agement that they believe mig ht lead to an improved and smoother system . T h e legislativ e auditors soon leave and move to anoth er state agency. A spot check may occur at anytime. "We may walk into our offices some morning and find them waiting for us. We have to be ready," Andrew Rodgers, business manager, said. United Fund Drive Turns To Staffers This will be the week when USF personnel should dig deep in their pockets and pull out their contribution to the United Fund. Why This week? They got paid this week. In the third week of the campaign, the USF United Fund Campaign ha s collected $5,400 so far. This week pled ges and collections from the fac ulty and staff we r e close to $700 dollar s. "All staff members who have not contributed some thing to the university's Unit ed Fund ought to do so," said Richard J. Brightwell, vice chairman of the campaign and di rec tor of continuing educa tion. "Tuesday, all university p erso nnel received their pay checks. Today is the day when that hand can reach down an d grab that contribu tion," Brightw ell added. COOKED up ' SOMETHING FOR YOU At this Bank we go out of our way to make our customers We en deavor to. "cook up11 a little extra ser vice ••• something that is hard to find these days. If you're looking for more individual attentiein to b . a _nking needs, visit usl FREE PARKING • DRIVE-IN BANKING EXCELLENCE IN BANKING EXCHA"GE BANK 938S-56th St. 988-1112. MEMBER F.D.I.C • light in being part of a new opportunity. This same drive had im pelled him to serve six years as educational consultant with the Institute for Educational Leadership in Tokyo after World War II. He was also a Fulbright lec turer at the University of Ka rachi, Pakistan. " I was teaching, and enjoyIng it immensely, at the Uni versity of Louisville," he rem inisced, "which, incidentally, is :ilke USF, a great op portunity school. I had moved the family down here and found a beautiful spot on St. Petersburg Beach. "Mullet Key and Pine Island were our family para dise. That is, before the face of the earth was changed down there." "They call it Tierra Verde now," he said. "A massive new development. It was overwhelming. They brought in earthmovers and tore out all those huge trees. Pushed them all down and cleared the land till it was flat and bar ren." ROBERTA. WARNER ••• American Idea. the two, but it was not so ter ribly bad. "I came home holidays. By plane it would have been easy, but bus trips are some thing else." "When t h e opportunity opened at USF I took it. Sometimes I miss the histori cal roots. Although Louisville now has the policy, much like USF, of providing education for a mass of youngsters who would not get into a name school, it goes back to Jeffer sonian Charter. Before the USF build ings went up , there was only orange grove." " Crisis is the word for Florprogress, and it' s a wonderful experience to be part of it." Warner felt education could be better. He sees an atmo sphere of "unwillingness to trust youth with the facts." He supposed the reason for this might be our fear or the new world situation. "We don't know yet how adequate we are to cope with It," he said. It was his desire to learn more of Africa, an area of growing importance, that led him to accept the Director ship of the "Third Country" program last summer. Fi nanced by the State Depart ment, this was an orientation designed to acquaint Africans, educated in a " second coun try," mostly in Britain, with American life. Of the reaction of the Afri can students to American life, he said: "You must remem ber they were very able human beings, lawyers, doc tors, artists, economists. The change in quality for human beings is very slow, it has to be absorbed gradually. I t may not be measured till they die." ida education," he said. There In America, Warner sees "Now I have a toll gate is so much to be done and the "the most tremendous success within view of my beach," he mankind has ever seen as a said. State has the wherewithal! to society. But at the same time, do so much better. " we have accumulated a byCalling himself an "old product, a third of the popula-c C dd " f h "It depends on where you ape o er rom I s tion as a failure soclety. Now are," he sa i d, "as to how Fitchburg, Mass. birthplace, the problem is how are we W t la f th I d threatening the situation. arner o o e ear Y ays going to deal with that? We t th B C . h h Some areas are good, others a e oca 1ega orne, w en are not going to be clear and b t " ed t f' t are lamentably poor. a oa , we row a lFS , efficient. We are going to and later added sail; I hate " There seems to be a relucmake mistakes. But we have motors," put them in reach of tance to assume the burden of the wherewithal ! and the op these islands. a proper educati on f or today's portunity to tap the problem Both daughters, now stu world. At the U niversity level, of the failure people as we are dents at the University of there has been most dramatic now beginning to do." Florida, developed an interest ,-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;""i in birds and fish. Warner spoke with delight of the time they got published recognition for sighting a nesting of rare Florida tern . "They also found they could keep the local aquaria stocked at some financial return for themselves. This was most re warding too." "I think every pro f essional may lead two lives. There is great commitment to th e work one feels important I would say i t imposed on me a .:;harper differential between EVER WONDER WHY The President of The Student Body at U. of Tennessee, Bill Milliken, enrolled in College Master? Ask Jim Brochu, Newspaper Editor at Loyola • or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamas Dick Sullivan 988-1103 Fidelity Union Ufe He sees a demand i ng role ahead for today's young peo ple. "They have great human resources," he believes . "Th e opening of this university has demonstrated there is a very rich source of. young people here. Rapidity of change al ways emphasizes the gap be tween young and old . Never has the gap been wider than today." "Of course, this really is a great age to be alive! Older people should be living in to day's age too, and should serve as a guide to youth. But . what happens? "When young people look to adults an

10THE ORACLENovember 1967, U. of S. Florida Evening 0 Moods Given By Ensemble By PlllL RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer When an evening of brass and percussion music is pre sented, an individual must be prE!i)ared to not only listen to the music but identify where he has heard it before. The University Brass and Percussion Ensemble present ed such an evening last Tues day in the Fine Arts Auditori um. Opening with the beautiful and haunting melody found in Gabrieli's "Exaudi Deus" the choir embarked on Hassler's "Laudate Dominum." I now know where all the theme songs for the Ivanhoerung Arthur motion pictures originated the director heard a brass choir. THE l\IUSIC was beautiful, but I couldn't help but see a dashing knight prepare for the day's jousting carrying his lady's colors. The sounds of , a city and its motorists awakening had to be in the mind of Walter Hart ley when he wrote "Quintet for Brass" in 1963. In four sections, he symbol Ized in music; a city waking up, the simultaneous crashing and crawling of traffic, the impatient driver s l o w I y thumping the dashboard with his fingers, and finally, the conquest of the traffic and out onto the freeway, speeding off in unlimited happiness. "The Brass Square" by Earl Zindars employed the limited but effective use of kettle drums and cymbal. At times, they were employed so sparsely but reassuringly that I was reminded of that cer tain cigarette commercial that asks the q u e s t i o n, "Where's Charlie?". (And Charlie appears in time to tap his triangle). ''PERCUSSION .1\IUSIC" by Michael Colgrass was essen tially an experiment jn per cussion in four parts. Using drums ranging from kettle to timbals, and tunable gounds, you c ould sit back and see New York's Rat Fink Room and the proverbial girl with the diamond in her navel. Daktari and Jungle Jim came stomping through the jungle together in the second and third parts. "Introduction and Allegro" by Jack McKenzi added the BRASS ENSEMBLE ••• in action elements of a vibraharp, zylo phone and Chinese gong to play right into the Fifth Di mension. The piece was conducted by Kenneth Harris and it re quired the skill of a snake charmer to follow him. Those playing had as many as four instruments to keep the rhythm with. Alpha l-East Is Study Refuge For Honor Students Within the walls of Alpha Hall there exists a refuge USF Sophomore Coast Guard Sweetheart A sophom ore of the Uni ver sity of South Florida, Lani Carole Zeigler, has been se lected to be the 1967 Football Queen of the United States Coast Guard Academy by the Corps of Cadets. Miss Zeigler w i ll be crowned during the half time show of the Trinity-Coast Guard game Saturday. Lani will fly to Hartford, Conn. Thursday where she will be met by h e r escort, Cadet 2-c Bill Bowen of Miami, Fla. Officials of the Coast Guard Academy will be also present. Friday Lani will have lunch with the Corps of Cadets io the Cadet Wardroom. That evening Academy Officials pl an a dinner in Miss Zei gler's honor at the Lighthouse Inn, New London . Saturday mornin g Lani will be the guest of honor at a dress re view of the Corps of Cadets. The crowning ceremony will be a dance in her honor that evening. Sunday morning she will at tend the Protestant and Cath olic services in the Academy Chapel . While she is in New London Lani will be the house guest of the Commandant of Cadets, Capt. C. J. Kelly, USCG, and his wife. Miss Zeigler is a graduate of Lakeview High School and was the 1967 Swee theart of the Sanford Naval Academy. ):::; F "w LANI ZEIGLER , ••• Cadets' queen from the normal noise, confu sion, and chaos that are an everyday part of residence hall living. This is the Honors Unit located in Alpha l-east. One East is a section of the hall set aside for those gifted people who have maintained a 3.0 average or better. James Grubb, the Resident Instruc tor for Alpha Hall, said the Uni t is "primarily for people who are looking for a place to live that is oriented academically rather than on other fronts." The first floor of Alpha Hall was originally given over to faculty offices and was not converted to living quarters until last year. At that time George Taludas, then Resi dent Instructor, put forth the idea of a residence unit orient ed mainly towards the aca demic side of campus living. ORIGINALLY the entire first floor was intended for oc cupation by honors students with the West Wing being re served strictly for Bu siness Administration majors. This program was never carried to comp letion and now the only honors unit in operation on the USF campus is the one in Alpha One East. At present there are 49 men living in the unit. They cover a range of interests and ma jors. A glance down the list of residents reveals majors in everything from engineering to English. It would be wrong, however, to draw the conclusion that just because this is an honors unit the men in it are inter ested in their studies only. Julian Efird, resident assis tant for the unit, said that, "the unit is probably more ac tive in camp us activities than any of the other floors." A list of the activities the residents are engaged in is impressive. A Faculty Seminar, a Lecture Series, a hall tutoring pro gram, are just a few of the academically oriented activi ties. • J SOCIALLY THEY are ac tive on campus, for example they recently held a social mixer with Gamma 5-East. Athletically their intramural football team is one of the 1 better teams in the Hall. The men who live in Alpha One East are no different than the men in other dormi tories except perhaps that they are a little more intent on what they are doing. The Hall Governor said, "They know what they are here for, a college education." They are more intent on what they do. Most of the men who live there are agreed that there is a greater feeling of cohesion and cooperation among the unit members than on other floors. EFIRD said that one of his main functions is as a re source person. That is direct ing someone who is having trouble in some area to a per son on the floor who has some competency in that area. Of the 49 men on the floor, 34 are returning to the unit after having lived on it last year. Requests to live in the unit must be made to the housing office at the time of filling out the housing con tract at the beginning of the quarter. Grubb said that preference is given to those students who lived in the unit last year and want to return. Howevet, if a person wanted to get into the unit badly enough and thought it would help him academical ly Grubb said that room could probably b e found. The program was set up to provide better study condi tions on the floor and to in crease faculty contact accord ing to Paul Kasriel, the Resi dent Counselor for the floor. AS FAR AS can be deter mined both by the residents themselves and the people in charge of the program it has been successful in its aims of providing a more academic environment in which USF students can achieve their full scholastic achievrnenf-CERAMICS, ETHNIC ART, PAINTINGS Three Art Shows Open This Week-By PAUL DERANEK Staff Correspondent A cemetery and death theme will be used for an ex hibit of ceramics by Charles Dr. Sperry To Conduct This Sunday Dr. Gale Sperry will con duct the University Concert Band in its first major con cert of the quarter Sunday at 3 :30 p.m. in the Teaching Au ditorium Theatre (TAT). This will be one of seven ap pearances for the quarter. The band will be returning from St. Petersburg Saturday where they will be playing in the Christ Methodist Church Artist Series. The concert will feature a variety of pieces written for a performing band. Included will be a Mexican folk sym phony by Reed entitled "La Fiesta Mexicana" and an overture by Wagner "Over ture to Rienzi". A selection from the new 'electronic m o v e m e n t' in music called "Spectrum" will be presented. The number will be accompanied by a tape recorder playing weird sounds and haunting rhythms. "Variants of a Medieval Tune " by Norman Delio Joio will also be played. Joio visit ed the USF campus approxi mately three years ago and worked with the concert band. Sperry said that the concert band is composed entirely of students, 60 of w h i c h are music majors. It is put on by the students for the students and he feels that there is much enjoyment to be gained in attending the function. William's Play Directed By Lynch Monday Tennessee Williams' play , "Hello From Bertha," will be presented in the U niversity Center ballroom Monday at 2 p.m. The Experimental Theatre production will be directed by E lizabeth Lynch. Featured in the production will be: Holly Gwinn; Claudia Juergensen; Gretchen Williams; and Clau dia Keldie. Four ladies of ill-repute will be tJ1e central characture theme . own a motorcycle? motorscooter? 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 up 1 Call me now I aslowaa$30 CALL STEVE DITTMAN ph. 93 2-4333 TOWNSEND NORTII TAMPA INSURANCE 12810 Nebraska Ave. Tampa, Fla. PIL 932-4333 , I Fager, associate prof. of the Art Dept. Gravestones, grave markers and other represen tations of death created by Fager will be on display through Nov. 22 in the Fine Arts and Humanities t eaching gallery. An effect of morbidity will be induced by the use of re duced lighting at the exhibit, which will reflect the Ameri can conception and ceremony of death, Fager said. This in volves a certain amount of in cidental social criticism, he added. Fager just finished within the last two weeks some of the pieces which will be dis played and some are over a year old. HE USED a technique called the Raku method in making the gravestones and markers. This method in volves removing the object from the kiln while it is still red hot and burying it in saw dust or other combustible rna terial. The result is a dark, rather burnt effect, sometimes hav ing a pewter like appearance. This is a centuries old Japa nese process, Fager said, which gives the ceramic work a look of antiquity. Fager has been a member of the USF art staff since 1963. Prior to coming to USF, he was an art instructor at Kansas State Universtiy. ETHNIC ART of Guatemala will be on display beginning today, featuring ritual masks and musical instruments in the Library Gallery, and tex tiles in the Teaching Auditori urn gallery. Recordings of Mayan ritual music will be played at the instruments ex hibit an'd blown-up photo graphs will be shown with the textiles. , Several months ago Prof. Harrison Covington , chairman of the Art Dept., went to Gua temala to speak with their government about sending Mayan artifacts to the Uni versity of Soutli Florida on loan . He purchased about 100 objects while in Guatemala ; the exhibits are from this collection . It includes about 50 wood ceremonial m a s k s, along with musical instru ments and textiles. Guatemala is a "treasure house of opportunity" for the student of Mayan culture, Covington said. "Since USF is so close (two hours by air from Miami) to this Mayan culture we really should es tablish a research project there," he added. COVINGTON added that the exhibition will become part of a traveling exhibition going to the various public schools in the area. The entire array of artifacts will become a part of the Uni versity permanent collection. Covington also expressed a desire to establish a long-term loan project with the Guate malan government in order to further enrich USF students and faculty with Guatemalan cutlure . WORKS BY ten artist$ from the Old Bergen Art Guild of Bayonne, N.J., will comprise the Three Eyes Society Exhib it opening Monday in Univer sity Center 108. The exhibition is part of a traveling reper toire of 20 paintings. Done in casein, polymer and oil, the paintings are of realistic s u b j e c t s, near abstract and noll-o bject ive themes . They will appear in lib raries, museums , art cen ters and uni vers ities around the country. 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