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Student Epidemic Causes Unknown, Doctor Says B y MARIO GARCIA A ssistant News Editor Preliminary -investigations m a de concern i ng the recent illness which affected hun dreds of students on campus, show that there is no one food that can be incriminated as having caused the epidemic. Dr. Lawrence Levitt, U.S. P u blic Health Service doctor o n loan to Hillsbor o ugh County Health Department, said in a Student Association meeting Thursday that almost 90 stuI t$J I t$J dents were seen in the Olatpa tient clinic in addition to 12 who were ke p t overnight. The illness which bas hit al most 500 students is not of a serious nature and ther e is no reaso n for alarm, Dr. Levitt said. After questioning six of the 12 students kept overnight in the infirmary, Dr. Levitt found that they had all eaten at Argos Cafeteria . The symp toms common to aU were nau sea, diarrhea, and vomiting. R umors circulating t h e campus were that the illness manifested by the students was food poisoning. "Right now I am not sure that it was," Dr. Levitt says. Dr. Levitt and other investigators do not believe the mild illness was caused by bad food served in either of the campus cafeterias. P ortions of food were taken to the laboratory and tested. Also cafeteria food handlers were given blooel tests to de-lregJ IEEQJ termine whether it was one of them who had transmitted some kind of virus to the food. At present investigators are still trying to determine the real cause of the epidemic. Data has been collected by Dr. Levitt and other health of ficials in order to decide whether the students eating their dinners in Andros Cafe teria were also hit by the ill ness. A questionna ire was distrib uted to a random sample ltE$J lt$J VOL. 2 NO. 15 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEBER 22, 1967 Photo by Anfhony Zappone It's Getting Cool Outside The winter has been rather mild to Florida so far but that doesn't mea.n things will stay that way. Coed Rona Mill e r d e monstrates what sh e thinks will happen soon wh e n tern-peratur es si nk i nto the thirties. R ona is from Miami and in s ists it never gets very cool th e r e bu t s h e is we ll prepared for Tampa's wint e r . Today Begins Footb all Campaign On Campus B y JEFF SMITH S ports Edito r Another campaign for in ter collegiate football and basket ball a t USF b egins today. S tu d en t Associatio n (SA) vice presiden t Frank Winkles has termed today "K"Day" (Kick o!f Day). "Today is just the beginning of a concentrated effort to bring intercollegiate football and basketball to USF," . Win kles said. He also said local news media and pro minent officials will back the USF intercolle gia t e athletic expansion cam pai gn. "Mayor Dick Greco has p l edged his support as have local newspapers, radio and television stations." fac u lty and administrative pers o n n el randoml y p icked by IBM c o mp uters comp l eted the poll. Seve n ty per cent of the stu d ents and 47 p e r cent of the fac ul ty p olled were not satis fie d with the curren t USF i n tel'collegiate athletic program, wh ich includes soccer, base b all, cross country, men's and women's tennis, swim ming and golf. Fifty eight per cent of the students a n d 32 per cent of the faculty indicated they woul d like to have football added to the program. Bas ketball was named by an ad ditional 47 per cent of the stu dents and 32 per cent of the faculty. differing ideas as to which to add first, football or basket ball. Sixty-seven per cent of the students favored adding football first while 62 per cent of the faculty favored basket ball. Rixty-fi\e per cent of tht> students and 43 per cePt of the faculty indicated they would be willing to finance a football team through ticket sales and booster funds the initial season. Winkles also stated that he thought USF should go into basketball first, since it would be "easier to finance than football." Freshman To Appeal Suspension B Y ALLAN SMITH StaU W riter A freshman here will appeal to the Board of Regents a Nov. 2 decision by the USF Board of Discipline and Ap peals suspending him from the quarter and Quarter II, it has been learned. The Board of Discipline and Appeals makes recommenda tions to Herbert J. Wunder lich, vice president of student affairs, in disciplinary mat ters. James Hoffer, 1CB, ap peared before the board in connection with an alleged at tempted theft of products from a soft drink machine in thc> lobby of a re'iiilent hall. Hoffer said Friday he con tends that proper procedure was not followed in his No vember hearing before the Board of Discipline and Ap peals. J. BEN BROWN, chief jus tice of the student court of Review, varified improper procedure in a report to the USF Student Affairs Commit tee Nov. 10. Brown made the report when he thought the matter would be referred to the com mittee tor appeal after an ap peal by Hoffer to Pres. John S . Allen. But Allen said he was shown no new evidence and dimissed the case. Hoffer is being assisted by the Student Association legal department. His case for ap peal to the Regents is being prepared by Harold Hooks, chief o f legal research for At torney General Manny Diner. WUND ERLICH wouldn't re lease Hoffer's name to The Oracle since Hoffer had de clined an open hearing before the board. Hr,fFer released use of name Friday. The first quarter freshman was named as an accomplice to Fred Hartsfield who al legedly attempted to remove products from a Pepsi-Cola machine. Hartsfield's case was reviewed simultaneously with Hoffer's. HARTSFIELD was put on (Please See Freshman, Page 3) Theatre Guild Phofo by Tony Zappene M i ni-D emonstr a t ion Haro l d Hooks, right, was among a few students who demon strated in front of Navy recruiters last week. Highli ghts of the mini • demonstration included a brief debate between Dean Wunderlich and a protestor from the University of Florida who said he happened to be on campus when the demon stration started. R ECENTLY results from a poll taken at USF last year were rel eased by the S A . Ap proximately 1,000 stu de n ts, WREST LIN G gai ned the ap proval of 8 per ce n t of the stu dents and 4 per cent o f the faculty. Faculty and students had Kirk Med Policies M stery To Adams Puts On Last Demonstratio ns QUESTION: Why did the College of Education change advisers witpout notification, removing Mr. Mitchell and substituting Mrs. Holland? QUESTION: Why did the Registrars Office wait so long to send out form 109 to Selec tive Service Boards? At University Mter clearing one of two hurdles last week for sec ur i n g $75,000 for planning funds , the proposed USF Medica l Sc hool became a s ubject of co n tro versy between Gov. Claude Kirk and Secretary of State Tom Adams. "For the life of me, I can't figure out the governor's edu cational thinking," A dams said in a prepared statement issued by his office Satur d ay. Kirk had suggested Th urs day th a t USF should have a branch campus of the Univer sity of Flor ida Medical Schoo l at G a inesville. He said suc cessful growth of this branch campus might lead to the eventual "phase o u t Gaines ville as a med school." "First he votes in the budget commission for planning money for the Tampa Medical School," Adams said. "Then he vetoes the p l anning money bill passed by the Legislature. "Then he wants to make the Tampa schoo l a branch of the Florida Medical School. Then he wants to do away with the F l orida Medica l School alto gether," Adams said. Word came from Attorney Ge neral Earl Faircloth's of fice last week that U-F could have $75,000 in planning money f r o m construction bonds interest. Final approval of the money must come from the c u rriculum committee of the State Board of Regents which has to study the medi cal school's proposed curricu lum before the money is given. l\biiJi!llmtiiZ'2')J[ '";';;t\ .• I Florida: State . For' All Seasons ' B y M ARIO GARCIA Assistan t News Ed i tor Whe n the student in a Florida college or university is cool ing off by dipping at a beach, l ake or pool in Novem ber, his cqlleagues in college s up north are putting on as much clothing as they can to beat the first winte r chills. USF students can always relieve some of those "midterm" crises by surfing at nearby beaches or swimming in the university's crystal-clear pool. His counterpart from the n ort h r u s h es to the snack bar for some coffee or hot chocolate after a morbid test ing experience. He wouldn't even think about a swim ming pool. Dr. Raymond Ur banek, of the College of Edu cation, said that Mr. Mitchell was not removed but that he left the College of Education to go into the College of Liber al Arts. The reason no notifi cation was sent was apparent ly an administrative mix-up due probably to the fact that this was the first time that a profe ssor left the College of Education yet remained on campus. Dr. Urbanek that notification will be sent to Mr. Mitchell's advisees as soon as po ssible. As he said, "better late than never." ANSWER: Jim Lucas, as sistant registrar, stated that with the advent of new Selec tive Service System regula tion s, a new form, SSS 109-A, was to be forwarded to the Registrar's Office. The Re g is trar waited for these forms but they were not delivered and they final ly had to send out the old forms. They still have not received the new forms. QUESTION: Why doesn't the Library have a book drop in the Business Administra tion building and perhaps in (Please See ACTION, Page 2) Fine Arts Write r The Reader's Theatre Guild closes out the first quarte r with a presentation of Mar shall McLuhan's "The Medi um is the Massage" today at 2 p.m. in the University Cen ter Ballroom. T he RTG drew a full house in the first three minut es for their last production, "The Feiffer Invasion." Frank Galati, speech in structor, will be direct i n g and t h e cast will feature: Peggy Apg a r ; Joey Argenio; Dan Bleich; Leo Chappelle; Pame l a Dam ero n ; Ben Hooks ; Linda Ketcham; F r a n k Morse; and Jack Skelding. McLuhan has been called "one of the most brillian t so ciocultural theorists writin g today" and his latest enigmat ic picture book and record album h ave caused a storm of controversy. "The New Yorker" has said: "What r emains para mount are McLuhan's global standpoint and his zest for the new . He has give n a need ed twist to the g reat deba te on what is happening to man in this technological speed-up." Florida. There is yearround sun and fun for the students in th e sunshine state. Galati said "the strong cast and te chnical crew hav e cap tured the spi rit and mystery o f McLuhan's own smiling 'surround'." M anny Lu coif of the Speech Department will provide tech nical advice in the hendling of "\\ television equipment that will , be used. Gamma coeds know it. The beauties with the highest GPR on campu s make u se of the sun and provide p assersby with a view which departs from the strict acad emic atmosphere of the Uni v ersity . ,' Slides for the production , . , , have been provided by Wendy Smith, Humanities Depart ment, and "The Peasants" These are some of the advantages of college life in Where else is surf up in November, or pretty g irl s in colorfu l bikinis enjoying o utdoo r life? Sunset shadows give Florida campu ses a radiant l ook which doesn't c h a n ge in spring, summer, winter or fall. will lend the reading mu sica l s uppo rt. Free coffee will be served. By LISA HARRIS StaU Writer Approximat e ly 10 to 15 stu dents ca rrying signs shouting "Peace Now," "Hell No, We Won't Go," "Kill a Commie for Christ?", and "Am I My Brother's Killer?" demon strated before Navy recruit ers last Wednesday. Whether they were pro or anti-draft, one issue united t he protestors the war in Vietnam. "It's a f orme r of involun tary servitude" said one draft protestor. "It's a moral ques tion. I refuse to kill anyone." "I DON'T care if I get draf ted" said another. "I'll go anywhere else.) have nothing against the draft but I won't go to Vietnam." . It is unusual for a woman t o be actively engaged in a pro test, but Michaela O'Bri en, seated opposite the recru iters said, "Not to be here, to say nothing, is the same as giving assent." The demonstration was marked by a brief debate be tween Herbert Wunderlich, vice president for Student Af fairs, and Alan Levin, a pro testor from the University of Florida. Levin, who upheld the rig hts of the students, said that he just h appened to be on the campus when the demon stration occurred and was leavin g at the time of the short d ebate . He wasn't see n after that. l\UKE MOORE, another protestor, is veheme ntl y op posed to the American justifi cation of the war. "As Arthu r C. Clarke point ed out in his visit here, of the 66 South Vietnamese generals, all but two fought with the French against the Vietnam ese people. The generals should be viewed as traitors and the Americans as the ag gressors . " Moore and a friend pointed out that an election not repre senting all parties is not valid. Yet, in the last election, the National Liberation Front was not represented. The Viet Cong got no represen t ation at all. MEMBERS OF the Veter ans Club attempted to keep the crowd broken up, the hall clear, and detract as muc'h attention as possible from the protestors. A Navy recruiter, giving his opinion of the protest said, "I see the protestors as mem bers of a minority group ex pressing their views as Amer icans." Another recruiter comment ed, "The crowds are helping our cause. We've had more than the usual interest in our display." Dean Charles Wildy, dean of men , asked if he knew the demonstration would occur before it happened, said, "No, but I had a feeling it might since it happened before." Asked if the protest had achieved a useful goa l , David Nevel sai d , "Students are ex pressing their opinions and they are also upholding their freedom of speech. This dem onstration has served a useful purpose." Demonstrators said Thurs day that they planned to con tinue the protest as long as the recruiters remained at the University. number of students. A lph a Hall was used as representa tive of Argos Complex which includes that hall, Gamma and Beta. Results obtained f rom the 361 questionnaires reported 84 students ill in Alpha, which means 23 per cent of all residents in Alpha became ill. Since Alpha was used as a random sample representa tive of Argos Complex, it was estimated that approximately 252 students in Beta, Alpha, and Gamma were affected by the mild illness. Kappa Hall was selected in the same way as representa tive of the Andr os Complex. The questionnaires were dis tributed to 245 students, and 36 reported having some kind of illness. The six per cent at tack rate when multiplied by the other eight resident halls in Andros Complex also yield ed a considerable number of students affected by illness. than half of the stu dents who became ill did so in a very short period of time. Forty-two of 84 illnesses oc cmTed between 6 p.m. on Monday and 6 a.m. Tuesday. According to Dr. Levitt, there are not many things which cause illness in such short period. Dr. Levitt and his team of investigators have not been able to determine any com mon vehicle responsible for the epidemic. "It mig'ht be food or it might be water," Dr. Levitt said. Water samples have been taken from all over the campus . "In case no common vehicle is found to determine the causes, is may be assumed that it is a virus which causes gastroenteritis," Dr. Levitt said. He s aid similar cases pro duced by viruses have oc curred in which a gastroenter ic virus was spread by the air. Dr. Levitt p ointed out that there are no practices en gaged in by Morrison's food which are in vari ance with the Health Depart ment's provisions. "We 'haven't found that USF's food service pt'actices are worse than at any other institutions," Dr. Levitt says. "They are infinitely better than at many Hillsborough County elementary schools." Levitt pointed out that dur ing his investigation he had not encountered any practices of which Morrison should be ashamed. "I was impressed with some of their practices," he said. Dr. Levitt went on to say that he had eaten here tv.o days and found the food better than at many other places. He said that vending ma chines on campus had not been investigated. Commuters and Fontana Hall residents were not included in the in vestigation. Dr. Levitt said he and his team of investigators were thankful to the students and administration for their enthu siastic cooperation during the course of the investigation. Raymond King, director of Food and Housing, said that in their minds students have convicted Morrison of poison ing them. He explained that Morrison's name was not drawn out of a hat and that making that company the University's only food caterer was a decision made accord ing to criteria after carefully examining other contracts. Michael V. W o o d w a r d, Argos Complex Representa tive, presented SA legislators and Senators with Argos resi dents' complaints concerning food in Argos Cafeteria. Some of these complaints were based in that there are not enough food selections pre pared to serve students who, because of classes, are only able to eat at the end of each , meal period, food that should be warm is frequently cold, juice is frequently warm, fried eggs are greasy and cold, toasts are soggy and cold. Exa m Schedule On Pages 9, 10 The fall's final examina tion schedule is printed in today's Oracle on pages 9 and 10. If students have any doubt about their exam times, they should 1 consult their instructors ( directly.


2-THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, University of S. Florida NEW DEADLINE ----"' ............... -.. -::::::zll CLASSIFIED ADS Financial Aid Forms CLASSIFIED HELP WANTED (Cont.) ADVERTISING RATES Commuter needed for pick-up One time only: and delivery in St. Pete; Friday, Must Be In March 1 :1 line -------.50 before 9am and after 3, Monday Each additional line -----15 afternoons after 3; call or see Rfi.peated: Pat, CTR 224, ell:t. 620 2 to 4 iSSUEIS ----.45* 1\lore than 4 issues _____ 9. LOST AND FOUND •Per 8 Ones 2 P.l\1. Friday Deadline LOST: One London FOG RainRoom Ctr. 221 Ext. 620, 618 coat. vanilla colored; left on 1.' AUTOMOTIVE bench in front o! chem office. ,.._ Reward. If found, return to =-:6:--c-yl•.,-s, Oracle Advertising, CTR 224; shift. economical, R&H, good ext. 620. condition, S700, 876-7069 1-----------S. fOR SALE 11. WANTED By LESLIE TAYLOR These deadline dates are Assistant Managing Editor one month earlier than this year. They will be important Students who desire Nationin determining who will re al Defense Education Act ceive a portion of the $2(NDEA) loans or College million which Col. Kermit J. Work-Study Program (CWSP) Silverwood, director of Finan jobs for the 1968-69 academic cial Aids, has estimated will year must file their applicabe available. tions by March 1. A 1 . t' for scholarships Silverwood said the dates CBS -house, 3 bedrooms, radiant Wanted: YOUR messages, for PP JCa 100 heat, utility room, carpet. Sod-classified ads • Call Clare, CTR must be made by Feb. 1. Stu-have been moved up because ded lawn, five minutes from 224 Extention 620. dents must have a 2.80 averthere is not enough personnel USF. Down payment, take overl------------age to apply for these awards. to process applications in the payments of $75 month. Call WHA!l-F RATS ____ _:_ ___ :..:._ _____ _ after 5 p.m. tor appointment. PremiUm pr1ces patd; See Bob, 932-9544 -------Sports n;agazines, all types. Col13. MISCELLANEOUS lec;tpr's Items. Great shape. Call _ .Teff, 988-3771 or ext. 619 Tutorial: Private lessons in '62 Valiant. 4dr. sedan, new Modern Mathematics. An !I a :Paint, seat covers. Good condiBelle, B.S., Wayne State 51, tton, radio, air conditioner. 935-0:....:_7:.:1::.4:.._ __ BEI:;T OFFER. Ph: 877-3659. Want Quicker Action? Go "Clas Pony Saddle, excellent condition sified"! Let Everyone read your ;25.00. Remington Manual typemessages. Call or see Michele; writer, old but good condition CTR 224; Ext. 620. $25.00. Phone 949, after 6 lS. SERVICES OFFERED p.m. Concrete block home. 2BR, Wedding cakes made in my Fully furnished, central air and home at reasonable prices; also heating. Carport, flatware and catering. Phone 935-7919. dishes. One mile from USF. Call 21 PERSONALS' 982-3912. after 6 p.m. $125 mo. __ • ---------CBS, 3 DR., 2 bth. cent. H&A 2 Need the money? Want to sell car gar. Com. fenced. Landthat car? Why wait? Call Nan scaped, many extras. Immed. lee; CTR 224 Ext. 620. Let me Of.:Cupancy. FHA appr. $17•500, sell it for you $700 dn., $109.45 mo. Ph. 689-I--'-..:....::.:........!'--'--'"-'------M29. Save $50. Take over FONTANA Z 0 D I A C S K I N DIVING Lease for Quarters II, III. Ph. WATCH. Just overhauled 932-8549, ask for J. D. 1-year guarantee by companyTake over FONTANA lease for $50. Robin Lewis, 935-4853, or quarters II, III. Ph: 932-3624. Ext. 541. Daniel. Will pay $25. 7. HELP WANTED TO WHOM IT MAY INTERSalesmen • Saleswoman Full EST: Time-Part Time, "Earn while Michael Sullivan, concert gut you learn", Call Mr. Burton, tarist, 18th String Coffee House, Phone: 833-7781. Nov. 24, 25; Dec. l, 2. Action Line (Continued from Page 1) other buildings on campus? ANSWER: Mary Lou Hark ness, acting director of the Li brary, said that there were no book drops in other campus buildings because there are not enough people on the Li brary staff to handle that sort of arrangement due to bud getary difficulties. Miss Hark ness said also that she felt that the books should be re turned to the place where the student borrowed them. QUESTION: When are the three-foot deep trenches on the west side of the Engineer ing Building going to be cov ered or fiJied in? was a slight delay in filling the trench due to a lack of some parts. However, the trench will be filled by the end of t'his week, he said. USF To Sponsor Bankers' Meeting The office of Continuing Education will hold a confer ence for Executive Bank Man agement on Monday and Tuesday, a part of its Com puter Application Series. The conference will be at the Causeway Inn, Tampa. The banking industry is one of the most computerized seg ments in the economy of this country; however, executive management is not fully util izing the capability of comput ers. Much of the available com puter time is being used on operational output needed to conduct the routin.e business of banking institutions. The present sophistication of hardware and the techno logical skills of competent systems and programming specialists allow management to use the computer for long range program planning as well as business flow control. Since the skills and tools are available to make extended use of the computers, why then are the costly installa tions not used more. Why are only routine applications pro grammed? Management today is facing a communication problem. The purpose of these confer ences is to bridge this com munication gap between man agement and the computer specialist . The conference will demon strate to management the meaningful information they can obtain from the computer for instantaneous c r o s s correlation of monetary and environmental factors re quired for long-range planning. Participating in this South eastern Regional conference are the Florida Bankers Asso ciation, Georgia Bankers As sociation, Alabama Bankers Association, North Carolina Bankers Association, and South Carolina Bankers As sociation. ANSWER: Charles Butler, director of Physical Plant, said that the trench was the result of the installation of an irrigation system around the engineering building. There Kaplan At Morgan State Dr, Max Kaplan, professor of sociology, was the recent Honors Day Convocation speaker at Morgan State College, Baltimore, Md. Kap-Jan talks to four of the top-ranking_ seniors who have an average of 3.50 or better. Faculty, Staff Sen. ate Elections End Today Faculty and staff members have until 5 p.m. today to cast their ballots to fill 18 vacan cies on the University Senate. Those elected today will serve for two years. Only the members from each depart ment will be allowed to vote Jor senators from their cate gory. Ballots should be turned ln to Dr. Jesse S. Binford, chairman, election committee, CHE 310B, or placed in the ballot box at the University Center Information Desk. Five senators will be elect ed from 14 nominees in the College of Liberal Arts. They are as follows: Dr. John V. Betz, Dr. John C. Briggs, Dr. David E. Clement, Harrison W. Covington, Dr. Robert H. Fuson, and Dr. Edgar W. Hirshberg. Others nominated from Lib eral Arts are: Dr. Max Ka plan, Dr. Anne E. Kelley, Dr. Jerome C. Krivanek, Dr. Helen Ray Popovich, Dr. Don ald Saff, Dr. Edward M. Silbert, Dr. Graham Solomons, and Dr. Paschal M. Strong. Basic Studies faculty will select one senator from six nominees. They are: Dr. Frank L. Cleaver, John J. Iorio, Dr. Gid E. Nelson, Dr. James A. Parrish, Henry Robertson and Dr. Donald C. Rose. College of Engineering nom inees for one Senate seat are Dr. P. M . Downey and John F. Twigg. Three senators will be elect ed from the College of Educa tion. The nominees are: Dr. E . C. Anderson, Dr. James A. Chambers, Dr. Donald L. Lantz, Dr. D o n o v a n R. Lichtenberg, Dr. Charles C. Manker, Willard McCracken and Dr. Raymond A. Urba nek. Nominees for two Senate vacancies from the College of Business are Dr. Walter J. Herman, Dr. Jay B. Kennedy, Dr. James R. Longstreet and Dr . Robert J. Murphy . Administrative and profes-Master Degree Program In Counseling Under Way One hundred forty persons, most of them on a parttime basis, are participating in the Masters degree program in guidance counseling In the College of Education. Under Plan I, for certified teachers, the students receive 56-60 quarter hours in Guid ance. In plan II, persons take from 69-73 quarter hours. Students under both of these plans receive 12 or less of the process core, depending upon proficieney or waiver. Graduate students also re ceive practical application of the theory in the Guidance Laboratory. Here volunteer junior and senior high school students, receive counseling from the M.A.seeking gradu ate students. Graduate s t u d e n t s are under the supervision of the USF guidance faculty. "We have had good co-operation from the public schools in this guidance laboratory," said William K. Bott, professor of education. sional staff will elect three senators from seven nom inees. They are: E. E. Allen, M. B. Fisher, J. R. BrightWunderlich, Dean To Talk At Dallas Dr. Harris Dean, vice presi dent of academic affairs and R. Russell M. Cooper, dean of the college of Liberal Arts will speak next week at the annual meeting of the South ern Association of Colleges and Schools in Dallas, Texas. Dean is past president of the association and a member of the executive committee. At the four-day meet which starts Sunday, he will speak to the association on elemen tary schools on the topic "The Task of the Commission : Op portunities and Responsibili ties." Cooper will team with Franklin L. Ford of Harvard University to discuss "The College Between the High School and the Graduate School." The Southern Association is the accrediting body of quali ty colleges and public schools of the southern United States. USF was accredited by the association in 1965. Dean said that no discussion of accreditation of any Flori da state universities was on the agenda. well, D. E. Robison, G. McCabe, Clyde B. Hill and Duane Lake. Three Senate vacancies will be filled from the 21 nominees by non-academic staff mem bers. The nominees are: Cleo G. Blackwell, Maxine M. Chris tian, Glen E. Clayton, Helen B. Disbennett, Joe C. Fornes, Marcy K. Fox, A . Virginia Getch, Doris L. Hartley, Eliz abeth C. Howell and William J. McArthur . Other nominees are: Joan McKee, June R. Miller, Betty J. Nelson, Patricia L. Oakes, Lucien (Luke) Saunders, Dawn M. Smith, Pamela Scurggs, Virginia Sweeney, M. Audrey Weislo, and Z. E. Worley. -----Class Cutters Have Tapes At Penn State Slowly but surely, all the fun is going out of college life. Now it is getting hard to cut class. At Pennsylvania State Uni versity, four professors have started taping their general education lectures for students who miss them. Stu dents who are ill, or working, or studying or cutting can go to a lab on campus and listen to the tapes. An at tendant is on duty to help stu dents with the tape file. The student can listen at any one of 16 (yes, count them, 16) lis tening stations. No doubt we shall soon see panty-raids and computerized keg parties, now that technology has caught up with cutting class: time previously allowed. He added that it may be possible for students to be no tified as to whether they will receive aid sooner than they have been in the past. "Scholarships w i 11 be awarded by approximately April15," Silverwood Silverwood said that the procedure for applying for aid has changed. Students will be required to have a parents' or couples' (if they are married) confidential financial state ment prepared by the College Scholarship Service (CSS). There is a $2.50 charge for one copy of this statement. Silverwood added that stu dents may utilize the financial statement of the American College Testing S e r v i c e (ACTS) in lieu of the CSS f orm, if they desire. Cost of the ACTS statement is $2 for two copies. Both the CSS and ACTS forms may be picked up in the Financial Aids Office. Silverwood said that stu dents may begin turning in aPJPlications Monday and that the Financial Aids Office would like to have as many applications as possible in be fore Christmas vacation. Students may apply for NDEA loans and CWSP jobs after March 1, provided funds are available, said Silver wood. He added that students may . apply for Cuban loans, Flori da State Education Loans, and regular student employ ment at any time. Assistance will be granted as long as funds are availaqle. Silverwood stressed that early application is "almost mandatory" and that students who have previously received assistance must re-apply each year. -------Reserve Aegean In Lobby Today For Just $1 Reservations for the 1968 Aegean can be made any day in the Office of Campus Publi cations, University Center 223, but for convenience anyone who wants to reserve an Ae gean can do so today in the University Center lobby. The deadline for ordering an Aegean is Jan. 15, and the only charge for reserving a yearbook is $1. "The Aegean staff wants to encourage faculty and stu dents to reserve their copies as early as possible," said Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, director of Campus Publications. "The 180-page yearbook will feature 16 color pages and a special section on cultural events on campus during the 1967-68 year," said Larry Hevia, yearbook consultant. USF Magazine Now Taking Contributions One of the few internation al literary magazines in Flori da is inviting submissions frmm its own campus "literatL" South Florida Review is officially petitioning those USF students who are daw dling in the arts (which does, of course, include photo graph. Pleas will be circulat ing from now until February in the hope of un-earthing some literary 'happening.' "Poets," says Jerry Par rott, associate editor of SFR, "single space your manu scripts in readable form and submit them to Mrs. Rogers in CTR 223." (SFR shares its office with the Aegean in room 221). Prosateurs and literary crit ics should triple space their no longer than five page stories and submit to same. The editor insists only that each page is subtitled with . the author's name and address. The magazine cover goes to the photographer or artist who best comes up with an idea which is in accord with the ''recondite" SFR image. Full page spreads are also open to those interested in sharing art with those who ap preciate so small a thing as effort. The magazine holds weekly meetings every Wednesday at 4:30 in the UC. Contributions are reviewed at that time. All are invited. Everyone is en couraged to submit. ' PhOto by Rlndy JOIII& Demonstration Spoof In the midst of anti-Vietnam demonstrations against recruiters, this foursome decided to spoof the anti-Vletniks protesting the Frater-nity Rush table. They are Clarence Leslie Chason, Kenneth Frerichs and Rlcbard Plocica. Group Forms Leadership \ Fraternity On Campus _ Five men from the Univer sity have established a men's leadership fraternity on cam pus. Omicron Beta Kappa was founded to recognize men who have attained a high standard of leadership in University ac tivities, to encourage these men to continue and to inspire others. The fraternity's founders hope to bring together the most representative men in all areas of University life on the basis of interest, under standing-and helpfulness. There will be both active and inactive membership in the society. The active mem bers will be undergraduate and graduate student<; elected to the society by its present members. Inactive members will also be elected to the so ciety and will include faculty advisers or honorary mem bers. Qualifications include one full year in attendance at USF as undergraduate or graduate student, 90 or more under graduate quarter hours and a 2.5 cumulative grade point av erage. The candidate must have attained special distinction In his leadership role in either scholarship, athletics, student government, campus social organizations, publications or the fine arts. Founders of the fraternity include Ben Brown, chief justice of the Student Court Library Is Open This Weekend The library wiiJ be open at limited times and WUSF-FM will be off the air during the Thanksgiving Holidays. The library will be closed . Thursday, open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and Satur da y, and from 1 to 11 p.m. on Sunday. WUSFFM will not be broadcasting on Thursday or Friday. -IS \'\ ..-:---. . _,.r-of Review and past president of Phi Delta Theta; Larry Cranor, president of the Inter Fraternity Council, a member of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities and a member of Sigma Nu. Also Andy Petruska, Stu dent Association senator, resi dent assistant, and member of Lamda Chi Alpha; Dave Searles, member of Gold Key, past president ot Slilfla Alpha Epsilon, chairman of the Student Association Fi nance Committee, and a member of Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni versities. New members of th@! fra ternity will be inducted Nov. 30 at a reception held in Uni versity Center (CTR) 255 at 7 p.m. We've Got SOAJething to Offer ••• And It Isn't Dancing Lessons It's Full Service Banking, gec;red to your individual needs, from Checkins, Accounts to Personal Loans. We're the perfect part ner for all your banking! *' EXCHANGE BANK 9385 -56th St. 988-1112 MemiNt FDIC Even NoDoz couldn't help this guy. BtJt it can help you, when you're overstudied or underslept-or in any situation where your attention wanders and your eyelids be gin to can happen to pnyone. When it happens to you, pop a couple of NoDoz. NoDoz really works to help you stay alert. NoDoz is non habit-forming. Wherever you're going, take NoDoz along for the ride. ' THE ONE TO TAKE WHEN YOU HAVE TO STAY ALERT. • '


Bulletin Board WEDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1967 >Bulletin Board notices should be sent direct to Director, Office of Campus Publications, CTR 223, no later than Wednesday for Inclusion the following Wednesday. Official Notices UNDECIDED ADVISEES whose last name begins with A -K are required to meet with their adviser on one of the following dales for program plan ning for Quarter II: Wednesday, Nov. 29, 2 p.m., PHY 211. Thursday, NOV. 30, 1-4 p.m., PHY 209. LOWER LEVEL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAJORS: Advisers will be available for program planning until Dec. 1, In BUS Mondays through Fridays from 9 e.m. to 4 p.m. Failure to see your edviser prior to Dec. 1 will result In late registration. ALL BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS WITH ADVISERS FROM THE COL LEGE OF EDUCATION must attend one of the following sessions to obtain an adviser's aproval of the work sheet necessary for Quarter 11 registration. Make-up session: Today, 8 a.m., CHE 100. BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS: Stu• dent s currently enrolled in the College of Basic Studies shou ld meke appoint ments with their faculty advisers so that they may have an approved pro gram for Winter Quarter before Dec. 4, the beginning date of Fall Quarter final examinations. Because of the pressures of the quar ter system, advisers will not send indi vldua I for program planning sessions; students will have to take the Initiative In arranging to meet with ad visers. Students who do not have approved Winter Term programs by the close of the Fall Quarter Will have to wait and register during the late period. Advisin g stations for students enrolled In th e College of Basic Studies are: Anthropology , Area Studies, Geogra phy, History: FOC 239. Art, Human ities, Theatre, Art and Music Education: FAH 240. Business Administration: BUS 427. B io logy , Pre-Med , Pre-Denial and Para-Medical: LIF 202A. Chemistry: Chem 310-B. Engineering: ENG 304. Education: ADM 121. English, Journalism, Philosophy: FAH 240 and FAH 242. Geology, Meteorology: Chem 304. Languages: FOC 105. Mathematics: PHY 316. Physics: PHY 115. Political Science Pre-Law: BUS 451. :.:. Psychology: University Apt. 17. Sociology: BUS 451. Speech: ENG 34. Undecided: PHY 342. HOLIDAY: Thurs day and Friday, Nov. 23. POLITICAL UNION PRESENTS: Mayor Greco, today, 2 p.m., CTR 252. He will speak about city government. PROGRAMS ARE GIVEN IN THE. PLANETARIUM every Sunday at 2:30 p.m., The program for the month of November is tilled "Pathwan to the 5 t a r s." (Navigation). Reservations should be made by calling ext. 580. COURSE SCHEDULES for Quarter II were printed as "Section B" of The Oracle In the Nov. IS Issue. Students and staff are urged to keep a copy of that issue fOI" reference. Any who did not get a copy ot The oracle last week may pick one up at the Office of the Registrar. Campus Date Book TODAY Reader's Theatre Coffee House, 2 p.m., CTR 248. Political Union Speaken Mayor Greco; 2 p.m., CTR 252. Club Tutoring, 2 p.m., I nformation session, 2 p.m., TH0RSDAY PUblic Speaking, 7:30 p .m., CHE 204. FRIDAY "Cincinnati Kid,'' 7:30 p.m., SATURDAY Soccer: USF vs. U of F; 9 :30 a.m., There. FJjt]gi. "Cincinnati Kid/' 7:30 p.m., SUNDAY Movie: "Cincinnati Kid/' 2 p.m., and 7:30p.m., FAH 101. of Gov10rnors, s :30 p.m., MONDAY Computer Conference: Bank Manage ment; 9 a.m., CTR 248. Information Session, 2 p.m., Women 's Club Art Class, 7 p.m. ,CTR 47. Women's Club Bridge, 7 p.m., CTR 2S5. TUESDAY computer Conference : Bank Manage ment; 9 a.m., CTR 248. Astronomy, 7 p .m., Planetarium. Plano ln Pre-School, 7:30 p.m., FAH 225. Procedure, 7:30 p.m., RaPid Reading, 7:30 p.m., CHE 104. Creative Writing, 7:30 p .m., CHE 204. Oracle Bulletin Has The Answer Are you an undecided advis ee who doesn't know when to meet your adviser? Do you want to know when the movie begins this Friday night? The answers to these ques tions -and many more -can be found in the Bulletin Board which is published in Aegean 1968 Club Pictures Deadline Dec. 1 The deadline for 1968 Aege an fraternity and sorority por traits is Dec. 1. It is also the deadline for all Greek, interest and service or ganizations. These groups need to have made their page reservations and accom plished a fund transfer by that time. Reservation forms and pic ture order forms may be ob tained in the Aegean office, CTR 221, or the Office of Campus Publications, CI'R 223. The fund transfers ,may be made through the Office of Student Organizations, CTR 156-A. "All actives and pledges will be eligible for the pic ture.s, but they must make an appointment through Janet Valenti, Greek Editor. The Oracle every week. The Bulletin Board is a list ing of official notices to stu dents, dates and times of campus events, and dates and places for placement inter views. All official notices which are given in the Bulletin Board are for students' infor mation, and students are ex pected to keep up to date with the notices. For instance, in last week's issue of the Oracle a notice stated : "The only Untversity Class Schedule and Registra tion Information will be found in today's issue of The Oracle. "Staff and students are urged to keep a copy of this issue for reference." Placement listings Include time, date and place of inter views and jobs available for Co-op students. If an organization wants to place its event in the Bulletin Board, the head of the organi zation should contact the Of fice of Campus Publications, University Center 223 one week before the event is to appear in The Oracle. Also, an organization should not depend on the Sun Screen for listing of an event in the Bulletin Board, but should directly contact the Office of Campus Publications. • • Photo by Waller Barrour 'These Were Made By The Children Of . Neil Boehme, president of the Exceptional Child Club, shows fellow-member l\lira Berg en, articles made by the handicapped children of l\lacDonald Training Center. The articles were part of a display in the Uni versity Center during EXceptional Child Week, last week. The Booth was sponsored and manned by members of the Exceptional Child Club. 10 USF STUDENTS NAMED Here's Ten students from USF have been elected to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The students include Cindy Blumenfeld, Donald Gifford, Mary Ann Gilbert, Kathy Hess, Marie Hintz, Michael Kannensohn, Lynette Kelly, Janet Klein, Judith and Carl Wieland. Miss Blumenfeld is a mem her of the Association legisla ture, the homecoming committee, and Kappa Delta. Gifford is president of the Student Association, be bas served as vice-president and attorney general of the SA. He is a member of the Liberal Arts Advisory Board. Miss Gilbert is president of Panhellenic, a member of Gold Key and Athenaeum, and Alpha Delta Pi. Miss Hess is a college of Education representative, member of UC Public Rela tions Committee, Athenaeum, and Kappa Delta. Miss Hintz is a College of Liberal Arts representative, vice president of Athenaeum and a resident assistant. Kannensohn was a Student Association Senator, resident assistant and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miss Kelly is a member of Student Affairs Committee, president of Tri Delta, presi dent of Athenaeum and a resi dent assistant. Miss Klein is a member of Athenaeum, president of the Basketweavers, Outstanding %ANA CLAY Who's Who Women's Official Award, and Inramural student director. Miss Koepcke is a member of the Reader's Theatre Guild, past vice president of the University Center Pro gram Council; , member of the Aegean staff. Wieland is a charter mem ber of the Lambda Alpha Chi Engineering Society, member of Mu Math Society, Gold Key and president of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Photo by Walter Barbour 'It Feels Human' This seems to be the expression of Kathy Bliven, chairman of the University Center Fashion Committee, as Dorothy Bosko of the T$\pa. Wigwam shows her a. fall of 100 per cent human hair. Tbe Fashion Committee s ponsored the wig show Wednesday at 2 p.m. Freshman S _ uspended (Continued from Page 1) disciplinary probation. Hoffer who was already on probation from two previous offenses, was suspended. Chief Justice Brown, in his report said he felt "compelled to relate several significant departures from established board procedures" which he believes "seriously jeopar dized Hoffer's right to a fair and just review." THE departure apparen tly centers around the absence one board member a t the time of voting and the failure to secure a requ ired two thirds majority vote of the board in the action. Small Flood Gets Beta Wet Water was found trickling down the hall in Beta 1 West, accompanied by a dense clo ud of steam last Friday abou t 3 a.m. The water covered near ly half the hall and entered several rooms . The member had been pres ent earlier but left before the case was acted on, according to Brown's report. The member, upon leaving, "indicated her preference" in the case but was "present nei ther for the lengthy discus sion" that followed a motion by another member, "nor the actual voting." "YET I allowed her views to represent a proxy vote," Brown said in his report. Rules of procedure require that recommendations of the board "shall be atJproved by twothirds vote of the board membership present and ing." Brown said he accepted a sim pl e majority vote on the matter with the absent mem ber's vote. HE SAID, in the report, that if the absent member's vote had not been counted, the ac tion would not have passed "even by a majority vote." • . • in next week's ORAClE. The Fall Quarter Magazine Some Wlknown person or persons had turned the show ers on and stopped up the drains . Hoffer was placed on proba tion for six months in a Tampa city court Oct. 10 for shoplifting cough medicine from a Tampa store. The ac tion automatically put him on probation at the University. He met for counciling with Vice President Wunderlich. Richard Cameran, resident instructor, said that very little damage was done to the hall and only a few books were damaged by steam. Cameron stated that an investigation is being conducted into the in cident Hoffer was also repri manded for falsifying his food card by putting cellophane tape on it to hinder marking by cashiers in the foodline . (. THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, U. of S. Florida-3 14 USF Students Are Fellowship Candidates "A college teacher must have the ability to inspire the desire to grow, academically at least," says Dr. Theodore Ashford, associate dean of Liberal Arts. Dr. Ashford is the campus representative of the Wood row Wilson National Fellow ship Foundation. This founda tion presents stipends to qual ified graduates who expx:ess a desire to become college teachers usually in the hu manities or soc ia l science. A fellowship means $2,000 for living expenses and tui tion. In addition, $2,000 is given to the school 'attended by a Fellow for his further support at the graduate schqol's option. BEGINNING IN 1957, the Ford Foundation gave $52 million to the Fellowship over a 10 year period. Since then 9,998 fellowships have been given. This year Ford has cut its grant to 10 per cent of its yearly average. About 1,000 Fellowships will be given this spring. The fellowship expects to award 100 next fall. Ford's cut back w a s prompted by the fact that Federal scholarships are pro viding as much and more for graduates. Ashford doesn't think this will affect the quality of col lege teachers. Federal schol arships require academic ex cellence. The Fellowship will continue to single out those who are highly qualified. HOWEVER, there is a change in policy. Graduates who are Fellowship material will be des ig nees. Their names will be sent to private foundation and g r a d u a t e schools. "They will probably receive scholarships from some source," said Dr. Ash ford. In his opinion, The Fellow ship can still perform a u:Jique service. Candidates are judged on personality traits chartacteristic of a good teacher as well as scholar ship. Graduate schools do this too. However, according to Dr. Ashford, they don't delve as deeply in search of the quality that makes the differ ence between a machine and a teacher. The Fellowship has had a great deal of success. Only 2 or 3 per cent of the recipients don't fi nish their first year and 70 per cent have become teachers. WHEN ASHFORD, began as a representative USF did not have any seniors who were cand i dates. Some 1961, 10 Fellowships have been awarded to USF graduates. There have been many honor able mentions. Last year, two USF stu dents won. There were thir teen candidatas in the United States and C a nada for each scholarship. THERE ARE 14 designees thi s year: John T. Stevens, -Heste;"''nnn At Folk SinCJ Professional folk s i n g e r Carolyn Hester made a sur prise appearance at the fifth annual Folk Singing Contest Friday night. Miss Mester performed while judges deliberated to choose winners among 12 who vied for trophies. Winners included Sa 11 y Johnson, amateur solo; The Helmsmen, amateur group; The Twilight's Chi 1 d r en, overall amateur winners; John English, professi onaL "J,udges included Marcello Truzzi, Dr. Joseph Della Grotte and Mrs. Janet Norton. SewinCJ Contest Slated Jan. 25 "Needles and Pins" is the name of the UC Fashion Com mittee sewing contest to be held Jan. 25. Women may pick up applications for the event at the UC Information desk. These applications must be submitted to the UC Pro gram Council office by 5 p.m. Jan. 22. Women may use any thread and material that they wish. One half of the judging will concern the construction of the dress a nd the other half will be on the fit of the dress as the girls model it. All students, faculty and staff are invited to attend the judging on Jan. 25 at 7 p .m. In the UC Ballroom . for the study of Oriental Civi lizations; Carol A. Holling sworth, Archaeology; Fran cine Pasetti, Cultural Anthro pology; Albert Goodyear, Ar chaeology; Robert Oakes, Ge ography;. Antonio R. Rigual, Spanish; Marie Hintz, Zoology; PaulL. Kasriel, Economics and Psy chology; Richard D. Sneed, Jr., American Institutions; Kenneth Milton Brown, ' 1n ternational and Comparative Politics; Andrew M. Petrus ka, English; James V. Goins, Physics; Fmnk Almeda, Bot any; and James M. Fesmire. Fontana Gets New Ideas . With New Manager By JIM STRODE Staff Writer Nicholas A. Muley has been named new manager of Fonta na Hall. He replace s J. Wood row Wilson who died at the beginning of Quarter I. Last year Muley was a resi dent instructor in the Andros complex. He has been on his new job for two weeks. He re ceived his B.S. from F1orida State University and his mast er's from the University of Minnesota. When asked how he ob tained his position at such an earl y age of 25 he replied, "'Not all knowledge comes with age." Muley said he expects no change in the nwnber of Fon tana residents Wltil next fall. Currently there are 350 men and 207 wpmen occupying the dorm. De Soto Hall, a sister dorm to Fontana, is Wlder construc tion and will open in the fall. A special feature of De Soto is a recreation room. Boarding costs will be the same as Fon tana, though. Fontana and many other resident halls like it have been the venture of two com panies Allen and O'Hara and Northwestern Mutual. The companies joined together two years ago to build its first res iden t hall, Granville Towers at the University of North Carolina. Now it has 13 simi lar operations across the na tion. Aegean Ball Postponed; Not Cancelled Miss Aegean Ball has not been cancelled for this year, but only postponed to Feb. 24, 1968. Miss Aegean contestants will be selected the week pre ceding and a banquet will be held although the sequence of events hasn't been finalized. Dr. Arthur M. Sanderson, adviser of the Aegean, said the ball was postponed be cause of the many activities in Quarter I. VOLKSWAGEN SERVICE Special Bus for USF SERVICE CUSTOMERS LEAVES for USF Administration Bldg. at 8:15A.M. Return Trip 4:30 P.M. Birdsong Tailored with singular precision .... GANT! The favorite of the man who wants his shirts strictly traditional. In distinctive white and solid colors, as well as virile wide track stripes and tattersalls. 14-32 to 16Y:z-35, from 7.50 to 9.50. We also carry a complete selection of shirts in permanent fabrics that never need ironing. Cambridge Shop, Downtown and West Shore Plaza, Tampa. FLORIDA


Editorials And Commentary -.._THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, University of S. Florida We Don't Like It Either We'd like to add our voice to the rising din of criticism directed at a recent recommendation of Selec tive . Service Director Lewis B. Hershey. Late last month, Hershey sent a letter to some 4 ,100 local draft boards recommending that those who block entrances to army in du ction centers or obstruct mili tary recruitment on campuses be drafted first. This was only a suggestion , but since that time, Hershey has rec ommended to President Johnson that 8.tJ. executive order be iss ued making it standard procedure for disruptive antiwar protestors to lose their draft deferments. THE PROPOSAL is now being reviewed by the Department of Justice prior to being formally sent to the White House. Hershey's views have been crit icized acro ss the nation by many college newspapers, clergymen and several Congressmen. And we agree with the criticism. Senator Philip A. Hart, (D Michigan), contends that students interferring with the draft should not be drafted. He says, " under state and Federal law there are sanctions in the form of fines and jail terms which can be ap plied to illegal acts of protest." We agree. THE KEY WORD is ILLEGAL . NO penalties should be levied for responsible protest, a constitu tionally protested expression of views. But a condemnation of Her shey's views should not imply ali cense for irrational and irresponsi ble behavior which truly impedes the Selective Service System. Those who attempt to hinder by violence or otherwise the system should be punished . . . but not by the reclassification and draft of de linquents. If Hershey's proposal ever pass es through the Justice Depart ment, and is signed by the Presi ent, it could set a dangerous pre cedent. Future suggestions along the same lines might propose that responsible dissenters be shipped off to Vietnam. After that, anyone who even dares question his coun try's policy will find himself in the shadow of the draf t . And what would be the next step? We'd rather not find out. 'Still At "And the same beliefs for which our forebears fought are st ill at issue around the globe." Thus spoke President John F. Kennedy in his inaugural address Jan. 20, 1961. His remarks are relevant not only in the political arena, but in the academic one as well. Because the right to speak one's will is still at issue on every college campus in the country. Florida is, of course, an excel lent place to find examples. USF ha.s had at least three cases of dis ciplinary action or other such form of publi c disapproval of professors since 1962 because they harbored views, or expressed those views, in such a way as to offend, alarm, or otherwise blot the image of the University for which he was em ployed . AT THE UNIVERSITY of Flori da this fall, Dr. Marshall Jones has been denied tenure by the Univer s ity because, from what we can gather, he spo ke his mind and wasn't afraid to let actions speak with his words. Again, the image of the University was involved. From these cases, and what we hear of other similar blunders, the image of the University is what seems to worry so many people. And it is the image of the Universi ty that seems to rule what actions are taken and why. 1\IARSHALL JONES at Florida has participated in some civil rights demonstrations, and like dozens of other civil rights advo cates, he has been jailed for his ac tivities. He advocates this kind of activity because he believes it is the only quick way of getting need ed social changes. He is not advo cating the violent overthrow of the United States government or the government of the state of Florida. In an area where freer thought and higher understanding is said to exist than on the street corner downtown, John F . Kennedy's statement in his inaugural address quoted above will continue to be relevant as long as Universities let public opinion decide University sues instead of deciding what is really best for the University. Good Drivers Really Exist North Tampa had its first two REALLY foggy days last week and or those of us who occasionally get riled at unthinking motorists, foggy days seem to bring out the best in the American driver. If the USF student drives into a University parking lot on a foggy morning, when the fog prohibits the sighting of even a street light, he may see not one but several stu dents scanning the lot for head lights left gleaming in the mist. He will also see those students go out of their way to try to turn off the turned-on headlights. Good motorists DO exist. Students Rebelling 'In Japan, Too The Japanese are well-known for their ability to create carbon copies of American products, but they might have outdone themselves this time. The product is student rebellion on the college campus, a staple of the American scene for the past few years, which Is just now spreading through Ja pan's centers of higher learning . However, early reports Indicate the Japanese protests have already made U.S. Berkeley and anti-Vietnam demonIN MEMORIAM-JOHN F. KENNEDY strations pale in comparison . The Chris tian Science Monitor reports dissident students at Tokyo ' s Hosei University went on a rampage and held the school president and several professors captive through the night, subjecting them to Kangaroo Court treatment. RESTLESS STUDENTS have also been known to boycott exams, barricade campuses and halt commuter trains. Reportedly 43 of Japan's nearly 800 colleges and universities are currently faced with student disciplinary prob lems. Outwardly, Japanese and American students share many of the same griev ances overcrowded classrooms, high tuition fees, disinterest of professors, and A bustlJng post-War 1924 came in Ba varia and quietly the paperhanger penned away in the comfort of prison his life story, t he too late read "Mein Kampf." A weary world dismissed the soaring German star as a fad which, incidentally, he was for awhile. It is easy to excuse the anecdote about "Mein Kampf" because it was, to a large extent , an isolated Bavarian anoll).aly and nothing very striking in its early ascendency; but the leer ing shad ow of history looms over our innocent recollections and thoughts that it might have, in a small way, been a little differ ent if some had spent a weekend reading that potpourri of Hitler. The chill persists even after that, for history does not remain static and incog-U.S. Military Draft In Continuous Operation Since End Of WW II By JOHN CALDERAZZO Editorial Page Editor The second of two parts. The entrance of the Unite d States into World War 11 was a milestone in the country's history of military conscrip tion. For the first time in U.S. history, the military draft was not dropped after a war, and it has been with us ever since. Until just before the bombing of Pearl Harbor, the inducted man had many rights under the 1941 Selective Service and Training Act: He could not be em ployed in the armed services outside the Western Hemisphere, his civilian job was to be open to him when he returned to civilian life, and his length of service time was limited to one year "unless otherwise provided by Congress." Several weeks before Pearl Harbor, with the war imminent, a bill passed the House (by a single vote!) stipulating that all trainees be held in the service an extra 30 months. Korea, and Congress extended the draft for stlll another The same year, President Truman signed a bill that he had been supp orting for years The Universal Military Training and Service Act which con tinued the Selective Service System "in definitely" and extended the draft until 1955. By 1955, almost a third of the U.S. Army was stationed in some 75 foreign countries. The U.S. also had troop com mitments to allies in NATO and the Far East . . . so the conscription policy was maintained for yet another four years. Tms 1955 ACT was designed not only to continue the draft, but also to acceler ate the now of men Into the reserve sys-Bird Island Declares War! tern, which military officials thought needed a boost. Since 1959 the draft he.s been con tinually extended un til the present time. The monthly draft calls have gone up since that time, too. They rose from a norm of 4,000 per month in 1962, to 17,000 per month a year later. In July 1965, President Johnson an nounced draft calls would be 35,000 per month, and the Marines and the Navy requested men for the first time since the Korean War. POST KOREAN requests for troops hit e. peak a year ago as 49,000 draftees were requested per month. At this time there were about 1.8-million deferred stu dents. Since that time the monthly draft calls have fluctuated, but generally the draft requests have increased in the sec ond half of this year. Some 22,000 troops were requested for this month. Where it will stop, nobody knows. control of student activities; but the Christian Science Monitor reports many of the disturbances are led and encour aged by activist members of Zengaku ren, a leftist mass-student federation, who are said to exploit students for their own political ends. WHATEVER THE cause of the un rest, the student radicalism has attract ed the concern of Japanese politicians and social thinkers. The Ministry of Edu cation has been directed to investigate the abuse of freedom on campuses . One leading Japanese intellectual complained to the Monitor, "They (stu dents) are still acting under the mistak en conception that democracy means license." By Bob Brown nizant of blunders; and men add a repet 1 ititious credence to his inimitable ability of forgetting his recent past. TWO DECADES have augmented at a prodigious rate the number and acuity of these "prophets." (Of course, in Hitler's case the ''prophet" was also the modus operandi.) In resume it might be profitable to glance at a few of these, to remind our selves for a short time that the articu late have spoken, and as a final tragedy encountered myriad mute stares or indif ferent retorts in short, they have spo ken an unravelling truth. GP,.orge F. Kennan, political mentor of U.S. foreign policy (containment) and a few little-noticed predictions about the FaP.East. He was to a minor position in the State Department during the dark reign of Joe McCarthy. His ghost was only a recent resurrection. Eric Blair, (pen name George Or well), the English Socialist whose novel! "Anima l Farm" in 1946, and "Nineteen Eighty-four," in 1949 stand as sardonic por tents of a grim future. ALDOUS HUXLEY'S "Brave New World," now typical high school fare, yet an early (1932) prediction which now glowers toward fuHillm ent. C. P. SNow's most recent incantation to the tragic m use, "The Two Cultures," a vivid portrayal of a deadly schism In the Western ind ustrial state. From these works the clamoring voices shout -"The danger is, we have been brou ght up to think as though we had all the time in the world. We have very little time. So little that I dare not guess at it."-Snow. "BOOKS LIKE ORWELL'S are powerful warnings, and it would be mo5t unfortun ate if the reader . . . does not see that it means lJS, too." Erich Fromm. And the last one speaks in a tempered timely tone and places on the muses' alter a final flimsy attempt to moillfy the tragedy, if it does i ndeed occur: "You pays your money and you takes your choice . " ON DEC. 19, 1941, the Bill was further amended so that all males 18 to 64 were registered and 20 to 44-year-olds were liable for military service, for the dura tion of the emergency. The upper age limit was soon dropped to 37. COPENHAGEN, Denmark (CPS) The independent republic of Bird Island, situated in the middle of a city lake here, has declared total war on the Unit ed States, according to the British news service reporters . A Troubled Corps A War Manpower Commission (WMC) was established in 1942 to •co ordinate U.S. manpower here and a broad . However, the Commission at times und erestima ted the size of the do mestic force needed to sustain the war eff ort. Consequently, repeated furloughs were hastily granted to men who were ne eded on the farm or in industry. When the war ended in 1945, Congress ordered the liquidation of the Selective Service System by 1948, but it soon granted a two year extension to the draft because of Russia's blockade of Berlin. BY 1950, TROUBLE had erupted in The newly proclaimed republic has a population of six. It would have been seven, but one of the founding fathers fell overboard from the landing craft a dinghy and had to swim back to shore. Danish police on the Banks of L ake Sortedamssoeen were making invasion plans today because the Bird Islanders stutlents from an organization called Zenith refused to give up their 1200 square yard coun.try. THE GROUP has sent a telegram to the United Nations seeking membership and a cable to the U.S. Embassy here declaring total war. WASHINGTON (CPS) -The Teacher Corps has received such a severe finan cial blow that it may not be able to re cruit a new group of interns for the sum mer and fall of 1968. The blow came two weeks ago when Congress passed and sent to President Johnson the appropriations bill for the Departments of Labor and Health, Edu cation, and Welfare. The bill included only $13.5-milllon for the Teachers Corps, far less than the $33-million requested by President Johnson and Teacher Corps of ficials. "This is certainly not expa11sion money. It isn't even hold -even money," a Teacher Corps official said. THE SOURCE said the blll will-not fl nance the Corps past next June 30. ''There will be no money for us to go beyond ti1e 1 ,900 Corpsmen we now have, . and we wiH lose 900 of those at the end of this school year. The Teache r Corps, which sends col l ege students working on their master's degree to tea ch in slum schools, is just one of many Federal agencies which have offered because of pressures on Congt•ess to reduoo spending. Congress extended t he controversial Corps for three years this past summer, but now: has not supplied it with the funds to meet the needs of urban and rural slums. During the Johns Committee nightmare in 1962, Dr. Dana F. Fleming, who just lectured here this fall, was not allowed to come to USF because of his "leftist" opinions. Fear of what that infa mous committee might say to the Legislature is the only fathomable reason for Pres. Allen's withdraw al of a Fleming appoi ntment to the USF fa culty . OUR READERS WRITE Vol. 2 Nov. 22, 1967 No. 15 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1961 ANP.\ PACEMAKER AWARD 1961 Published everv WedntsdiJ In the schtol ytll by tho University of SoUth Florida 4202 Fowler AVt., Tlmpa, Flo., 33620 . sec:ond ctus postage paid 11 Ttmpa, Flo., 33601, under Act of Mar. 3, 187J. Print td BY Tht Times Publishing Company, 51. PttersllurJ. Circulation Rates Single copy (nonsludontol --••• --10c Mill aubscrlptlons •. . • ..••• •• $4 School yr. The oracle Is written 1nd edited by studtnts II tht University of south Florida . ldltOrlll \ltws horoin are not ntcen•rv those of tha USI' admln lstrtllon. Offices: UniversitY Canter 222, phone 91 ... 1311 PUblisher and General Manager, ax!. 6181 Nows, ext. 6lt; Advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines : general news 1nd ads, Wedn esday tor following Y!•dnesday ; letters to editor, s p.m . • ThUr5diY ; cluslheds, 2 p.m., Frl city . Stuart Thayer ••..•.... _. . ..• . .. Editor Polly Weaver ....... .•.•..• . . .. Edolor John Cllderuzo ___ . . .• Edi!Orlal Page Ed!lor Us lie Taylor ....• .. . . Assistant Manoglng tor Connie Haigley ----. ----Ntw s E d otor Mtrio Gorcio . ---.--Aulotut Ntws Editor Jill _ .. ---------• Sports Editor Rick Norcross -------------I'IM Arlo Editor Blrbara Wright -------.. . Feature Editor lttbtrt D. Kelly • . . -Advertising Manager Prot. Walter E. Grisctl ___ .... _ Genoral Manager Dr. Arthur M . Sanderson . ---.. Publisher 1. It's Been A Rough Week For AntiViets I, too, was once opposed to the United States' position in Vietnam. When asked why I disapproved of our commitment there , I was armed with many philosoph ical and moral reasons which seemingly ju stif ied my stand. I would say that kill ing is wrong. We have enough strife with in our own nation to rectify. Why should we fight for a co untry that has not yet exhausted its own manpower? All of these reaso ns , and many more, to me seemed sound. But, after examin lng my thinking, I realized that I was only aware of the reasons why we should not be in Vietnam. I also came to reallze that many of my arguments bordered on th e abstract; that is, they were too subjective and opaque . I know killing is wrong, I said to myself, but maybe , must maybe, there is a tangible, objective and real reason for this fratricide. A reason which might justify a negation of the moral issues. AFTER ALL, GOD, Himself , with t he help of His archangels, fought to pre serve the peace of heaven when He cast Lucifer into the fires of hell. I Having reached thi s concl u sion, I de cided to discard my selfrighteousness for a time a nd examine the reasons why we are in Vietnam. I wanted real, objec tive facts which were precise and solid, facts which would allaw me to under stand the war in concrete and visual terms. Here is what I found . Peop l e are un able to envi s ion the rel a tionship between freedom for a tiny nation s uch as Viet nam and freedom for a nation as huge and self-contained a s the United States. The relation ship is a physical one and can only be uqderstood by knowing the geographi c, economic, and social fac t s which demand a United State s and allied commitment. THE OUTCOME of this war concerns the future of the whole Pacific and con sequently, th e future of the entire West ern hemi s phere. South Vietnam is the link to safety for some 325 milllon people who posse ss some of the greatest re sources in the world. Laos and the Phil ippines all could be forced into Commu nism with the collapse of South Vietnam, Also at stake in this war is control of I the Strait of M a la cca. This channel is one of the prime shipping areas of th e world . It is more important to the econo my of the United Stat es than the Suez or the Eng lish Channel. It is the shortest route to the Indian Ocean. NINETY-EIGHT PER CENT of Or! ental trade flows through this doorway. The strait also offers easy access to Japan, the Philippines and Australia. In light of these facts, what would be the conseq uences of Communist control of the Strait of M a lacca? They would now be able to seal off trade routes to the East, West, and South. Furthermore, it would place the Communists in easy reach of their next targets of expansion ; Australia, Indonesia, and Japan. These are the facts whi ch make Unit ed States s upport in Vietnam imperative. We must stop at its source the proje cte d conquest of the Pacific. WHEN A PERSON comes to terms with these facts and realize s that they do exist in a real world , he might di scover , like I did, that his life behind th a t s ign, although righteous and idealistic , i s not a life based on reality . It is an existence that refuses to res pond to the facts of life. In conclusion, I would like to l eave a t houg ht with all of us. The late President Kennedy once said, "No democracy is perfect and with defects, but we have never had to build walls to keep our peo pie in." THOMAS KOELSOH 4ENG Protest At Kremlin? EDITOR: As a member of a small and responsi ble minority group, I will attempt to ex plain our position on Vietnam. Justice Douglas said th a t it IS normal for youth to prote st. He used as exam pies severa l past gene r ations of Ameri cans who d i d protest, ye t he foi'got to mention that their protest w as orderly and logica lly defined f o r all to see . I say to those who have s urrounded the Pentagon wit h t heir jeers ana cries that if they want to prot es t, why not try the Krmelin or the main square in Hanoi? I HOPE THEY don't get shot storm ing the Berlin Wall on their way to the r Communist Capitals. Our co untry was founded on orga nized and responsible rebellion. From there stems our freedoms such as the right to lawful assembly and the right to dissent. Yet in this society we must also con duct these events in an orderly fashion to protect the majo r ity from harm. I HAVE SEVERAL questions for the protestors: Is it not true, that since you are of draft age, your selllsh Interests are now showing their true colors? Do you know how you would feel If you had a choice of to kill or not to kill out on a battlefield? Do you believe that protection for you, your r elatives and your way of comes first and f oremost? THESE ARE diffi c ult philosophical qu es tion s, and they are lergely unan s w e r ab l e for the majority of persons right now. But t hey can be answered by tho se who have experienced them. TOM JIMINEZ 3 ENG (Please 866 RECENT, Page 5) • )


I ' Recent Demonstrations Said THE ORACLE-Nov. 22. 1967, University of S. FJorida-i The American Penetr tion 'Impressive,' Method 'Unique' By BRIAN BEEDHAM Economist Foreign Editor cently been losing ground essentially because its man agement just was not as smart as that of its (smaller) American-owned rivals. (Continued from Page 4) EDITOR: I felt that I must take this opportunity to commend and give a most sincere praise to those deserving ones who par ticipated in the anti-Vietnam demonstration Nov. 15. It was definitely the most impressive demonstration that I have witnessed at USF. The method was entirely unique. Who would have thought of carrying such original litera ture, but these university scholars? Why, the pattern of marching was the work of a genius in itself. Never have I seen such ar tistic talent as shown in the posters. The contour of the lines, the texture of the paper, the total effect of the poster, all gave the demonstration the sophisticated air that, we, as young adults, are all striv ing for . BUT THE MOST clever tech nicality of the demonstration was the place where it was held directly across from the Naval Recruiting Officers. My, this really showed them where we stand i n relation to America, didn't it? Those re cruiting officers, they knew better than to argue with the scholars of today. They mere, ly remained as calm as if they were watching little chil dren play. Of course I, lacking in so phistication , in knowledge, in uniqueness, in originality, and in artistic talent, did not bene fit from the entire demonstra tion for the simple lack of in telligence. The clever subtle phrases such as "Hell no, we won't go" confused my elementary brain . I simply couldn't de cide where they meant they weren't going. Then I decided it was but a simple error in writing the sign. It was meant to read "No we won't go . to Hell." C o m m i e s, Americans or Americanism. I realize that this is a relatively insignifi cant question since they mean about the same thing, but I wasn't quite sure of myself. (Confidentially, peacenicks , anything you're for, I'm for. That's our motto isn't it?) ONE MORE thi n g that I might suggest for our next so phisticated parade is that we use another word for Commie, for variety's sake of course. It's spelled C-o-m-m-u-n-i-s-t. S. V.WNG More Love EDITOR: I see you passing by with that look of hatred upon your face. Sometimes you stop long .enough to drop an insult call me a homosexual, call me a Communist, anything that your years of indoctrina tion have programmed into your head. Occasionally you shove, hit, kick , push and spit on me. Yet I hold no animosity 'for you, only pity. For I am not here to fight; I am not "anti"; I am "pro" love, "pro" peace. I am, above all else, a human being. It is my duty to my fellow humans to show that compassion and love still exist, even in the face of ha tred and killing; likewise to confront those who seek to procure new recruits to join the military machine; the hate machine; the anti humans. I seek to convey love to people of all nations. There is no favored nation, religion, type of government and peo ple; all is humanity and all need love not more hatred. JON FREDERICK HARTSFIELD ZCBS Need Puzzles EDITOR: Although your publication is ACTUALLY, FELLOW peace-of the highest quality and I truly enjoy perusing the ar niks, I don't think it was tides, t her e is a blank left for necessary to assure us that we would suffer no ill consethe rest of the week until the next edition comes out. I have quences if we agreed with you a small suggestion to make on your anti -wa r efforts. How-to alleviate this long intellec ever, it was rather considertual drought. -ate Of you to go to all of the It would be of great ad trouble of displaying the sign vantage to the student body, on that dummy. especially to those who lack There was another sign that the ability to spell and use I didn't quite understand and the correct words at the prop it read as follows: "Kill a er time, e.g., the flyer pro Commie for Christ." duced by the Students for I couldn't u n d e r s t a n d Peace and Freedom, to have rience and less ideas, it would be a good diversion for pass ing the time while those of THE radical element on our campus expound their new found ideas and attempt to impress us with their unfound education. Your help in expediting the above matter will be greatly appreciated. KURTJ.TESH 3CHE Non-Academic EDITOR: I have just read the minutes of the Oct. 25, 1967, meeting of the University Senate and I noticed that the question was asked as to why a non academic person would be qualified to pass judgment on an academic matter. As a n ex-non-academic member of the Senate and one who sat through many discus sions that had as their under lying cauSe the very question that has now been brought out in the open, I am going to try to answer that question. I suspect that this question implies that it is obvious that academic people are the only ones that know about academ ic problems and that non academic people cannot help on the University Senate. MAYBE IT IS necessary to remind ourselves that it is the need required outside the schools that determine the curricuum in any school. Be fore a student reaches the col lege level all the courses he has taken have been approved by school boards made up mostly by non-academic peo ple. This seems like a basically correct system because these people are representatives of the community the student is preparing to enter . Even in state universities, the citizens of the states are indirectly re sponsible, through their rep resentatives, for the education offered by them . These facts are not stated here to claim in any way that non-academic people enjoy any position in the chain of authority from the voter to the University. It only shows the basic reason for his inter est and his desire for perfec tion in the growth of the Uni versity. Likewise, the faculty and students are in no author itative position in their selec tion as members of the Sen ate. whether we , as official peacea weekly crossword puzzle. THE PRESIDENT is the _nik;;;;s;;';;;;;;w;;e;;re;;;;;;;;f;;o;;r only member of the Universi-1' ty that is in this chain of auth Going home for Turkey Day? TRUST YOUR HOLIDAY WARDROBE TO us ... NORTHSIDE CLEANERS 13161 FLORIDA AVE. NORTH Dis.counts to Students ority. He has been chosen to make all decisions , academic and otherwise , and has sur rounded himself with so urces of advice that include as wide a field of interest as possible. The Senate is one of his sources and should be composed so that its advice is as wise and far-reaching as pos sible. I f he feels that non academic, student, or any oth er type of membersh ip might in any way aid hls decisions, and other members move to eliminate them, >there is injury to his process of decision mak ing. Such a move seems to in dicate a misinterpretation of the true function of the Sen ate; that is, as an advisory body only . To cons ider it as an instrument for operating the Uni versity will tend, and ap parently has already tende d,to make various groups seek controlling powers. Elimina tion of a wider field of repre sentation would n ot ' bring bet ter advice t o the president but it would only bring more importance and influence to the members that remain. ONE DAY WHEN walking out of a Senate meeting with a professor wh o did not know of my non -academic member ship, he asked this questio n, "Wha t does a plumber know about academic problems?' This same gentleman voted in the Senate on mathematical, Let Arthur Yates Be Your Personal Jeweler • • • * Professional Engraving While You Wait DIAMOND ltiNos * 3 Master Watchmakers, Tampa's Finest One Week Service ,,. ' . * Your Personal Designs Beautifully Finished By Our Diamond SeHer * No Charge For Estimates * Store Front Parking • • • SERVING TAMPA OVER 20 YEARS FiNANCING AVAILABLE aeoa NEPTUNE ("T DA.LE MABRY) TAMPA. !"LORIDA social, psychological , historical and engineering curricu lum. He also had something to say about admission of the press to the meeting and par liamentary procedure. This professor must have one spe cific field for his specialty in life, the same as the plumber. The professor was a student at one time, and so was the plumber. I cannot believe that the judgment of one in sub jects unknown to him is much different than the judgment of the other. One last fact is that non academic members have not slowed the business of the Senate by what has been t e r m e d "knowing nothing about academic subjects." I believe tbey have been atten tive and interested members and when voting on issues, their minority opinion may add that touch of democracy that any truth-seeking assem bly needs. DOTEN K. WARNER Non-Academic Employee Freedom Cry EDITOR: LONDON -Within 15 years the world may have a third great industrial power American industry in Eu rope. ' That is the prophecy of a book that became an instant best-seller when it was pub lished in France last month. The theme is one that could well make it a best-seller in all the languages of western Europe. The American C ha llenge, by Jean Jacques Servan Schreiber, publisher of the immensely successful French news-manazine L'Express, is no anti-American tract. It simply warns the Europeans what the American invasion of capital, technology, but p.s TilE above all of management skills has meant to them so far, and what it will mean to them until they learn to fight the invasion with America's own weapons. EIGHTY PER CENT of Eu rope's computer industry, for instance, is in Amer ican hands, says Servan-Schreiber , and -s o is 50 per cent of its transistor production. And ninety per cent of the funds for the takeover, he claims, have come, by one means or another, from Europe itself . Figures like these are the raw material of the anxieties often expressed by President de Gaulle of France. But they worry Europeans far beyond the narrow confines of Gaul lism . In Brussels, for instance, the officials who run the Eu ropean Commo n Market talk freely -and regretfully of the way American firms have sprung to take advantage of the continental market created by the slashing of Eu rope's tariff barriers. FEW EUROPEAN FIRMS. have learned to operate on a truly international scale. The mergers of European firms that were supposed to create huge international corpora tions on the American model simply have not taken place. The sheer size of the Ameri can home market, ariCI of American corporations, their subsidiaries in Europe a built-in advantage. Research and development costs can be spread over a greater produc tion volume. This has been a notable factor in, for instal'lt!e, ffiM's dominance of the Euro pean computer market. THE EUROPEAN market is rapidly expanding to cqnf:i. , nental size as tariff barriers come down. But co-operatioti in research between Europe an firms has been painfully slow, and genuinely interna tional research, organized . within the Common Market framework, is stumbling backwards, in the case of nu clear research. Britain's ex clusion from the Common Market is a major weakness. Yet the famous gap" between Europe and America is only a minor son for American success. The r e a 1 gap, Servan Schreiber argues (and he is by no means alone ) , is a man agement gap, springing from , a basically different attitude Pursuant of the reasons for the lack of a constitution for the Universtiy of South Flori da, I offer the fallowing causes: IT-------------AS S1llDENT5 In Britain two of the four major car-producers are wholly American owned, by Ford and General Motors and a third has recent ly passed into Chrysler's con trol. No Brit ish government could let the fourth group go the same way. to education and to business itself. The mere presence of a _ constitution resembles law and order with due process being provided. If these are the reasons we don't have a constitution, it is perfectly un derstandable. There is plenty of law, but no order or due process. This seems to com plement the idea of paternal istic authoritarianism. Britain's motor industry is a fair specimen of the pros and cons of the American takeover and of the European weaknesses that make it pos sible. His solution is a political one: European integration on a genuinely federal basis and government intervention to - • create both the structures -of politics and business -and the climate that will make Europe competitive. THIS MAY BE UTOPIAN. So long as De Gaulle blocks' ' ' European integration it cer tainly is. One administrative official recently stated in Action Line that the Board of Regents Op erating Manual functions as a constitution, yet the mere absence of a constitution is contradictory to the policy statements specified by the manual. The Policy Statement reads, and I quote from Sec tion 3.1, page 2-8: "Constitutions of Institu tions; Each institution shall rec ommend for approval of the Board an organizational chart and constitution outlining l.he detailed operational policies of the institution • • . " Who's Better, A.M. Or P.M. CHRYSLER'S PRIZE was a firm really too smal l for a h i g h l y competitive mass production industry. There was anxiety in Britain when it fell into American hands. Yet without the infusion of American capital, design and man agement skills it might not have survived at all. Chrysler have given it a new lease of life and better cars. The fourth, British-owned, g roup is certainly big enough to compete. Yet it has reYet the political pressures are building up as American investment builds u,p -often enough, now, with money raised in European capital markets. If the pressure can not be eased by positive ac tion to refashion Europe, it will take the form o f negative economic nationalism directed against the United States. I stress the importance of a constitution in that it is essen tial for students and faculty to . have the necessary and precise laws which govern them. The Board of Regents manual is so vague, and stuffed with meaningless phrases ( ••• commonly accepted moral code, religious welfare, ordi nary rules of good conduct ••• ) that it is incomprehensi ble and ridiculous. Secondly, we must be watch ful of Resident Assistants who promote police intervention in dormitory affairs; and hall governors who advocate phys ical violence. Surely, this is NOT the word of the Adminis tration! The rights of the stu dents as guaranteed under the Constitution of the United States must NEVER be en croached or infringed upon. IN CONCLUSION. I must state that this University has developed and grown signifi cantly since 1956; but, as is true with most adolescents, the cries for freedom are now being heard. I honestly hope that ,our cries will not go un answered. Academic free dom, student rights, a nd mental develop ment are the e s s e n t i a 1 truisms in the functio ning of the University. We will see these so on! MICHAEL WOODWARD Secretary of Academic Affairs Argos Complex Representative Member Alpha General Assembly Dr. Briggs In Hawaii Last Week Dr. Allen Briggs, professor ot English and education, headed part of the pro grail). of the National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE) this past weekend in Hono lulu , Hawaii. Dr. Briggs, past president of NCTE, Texas C o u n c i l, discussed "The Progress in Dialect Studies." Briggs has also served as consultant in the dialect correction program in San Marcos, Texas. He has pub lished exte n sive ly in the fields of language and E nglish edu cation. J . Research has indicated that certain types of people, the "morning " type or the "eve ning" type, do better during specific periods of the day. Students can also be divided into theSe two groups of those who study early in the morn ing or those who stay up late. The difference is correlated with two types of personalities the introvert and the extro v ert. In a series of experi ments involving observation and alertness, the introverts scored higher in the morning and the extroverts scored higher in the evening. The Medical R e s e a r c h Council's psychology research unit of Cambridge, England, shows that these differences are linked to a difference in the daily rhythm of body tem perature. Everybody's is lowest in the early morning, and it begins to r ise to its peak at about 9 p.m. The Cambridge research b a s shown that the introvert's temperature rises earlier in the morning than extroverts and starts to fall sooner in the evening . Both body and mind tem perature is more sluggish in the morning, and the brain becomes more aroused as the body temperature rises. This may be an explanation of the higher test scores of intro verts and higher scores of ex troverts in the evening. Science is unable to explain wby body temperatures and personality should be related, but the general importance of biological temperature i s gaining more attention. Although some people can adjust to a new rhythm rela tively quickly, it usuall y takes five days for the body temper ature to be adjusted to a new routine. Most people need two weeks, and some people never adjust at all. Evidence has also been found to indicate that patients respond to certain drugs and X-ray or surgery at different timPs of the day or night, and this n:ay be used for future hospital treatment. Not all rhythms are 24-hour ones, but S.)me, such as the menstrual cycle, .:trP based on lunar cycles. Dr. Walter Menaker of New York City has suggested that human conception and birth also show a lunar trend. From studying a half million babies born between 1961 and 1963, he found that there was a definite tendency for more babies to be born during the fortnight around full moon than during the new moon of the lunar cycle. This implies there is a greater tendency for children to be conceived near full moon than near new moon. SANDALS BAGS BELTS Which would suit President de Gaulle just fine. SANDAL SHOP $14 up I BILLFOLDS $10 up VESTS $3.50 up HAIRPIECES $8 up $25 up $1.50 J' Scientific explanation of the full moon and romance has not been established, but the research indicates biological rhythms may be playing a more complex role in the many aspects of daily l ife than we may realize. COME SEE US AT J All ITEMS MADE TO ORDER -::-306 N. DALE MABRY Phone 877-5983 1 " Some .Got It, Some Don't Armin Watkins has it. So does the story: -and with a review . . , Gordon Johnson. And Edward This fall, youve seen them an Preodor. And Jacques Abram, alyze a brass ensemble concert, and Gale Sperry, Harrison Covblast a sound-poor Fall Frolics ington, and Charles Fager. They concert, praise a superb piano all got it, just to mention a few. concert by Jacques Abram and There are more. salute a play by director Frank Talent, we And they're _And you've been chatting . all on the USF fine arts faculty. with Rick Norcross in his column we got it too, in o:ur every week now for eight weeks. Fme Arts Like Phil This winter, you . 'll get more of' Runnels . , Norcross. !he_ s_ame. Same coverage, same Whepter 1 t s mus1c, , or mcis1ve reviews, same light they re there (and so are we) w1th same clear information, ANPA !'_acemaker Award 1967 ACP All America 1967 \ And all in the same newspa per. 0RI\.CLE


. ' . rahmans Shoot For Sta .te Title Against Florida Gators Saturday Photo by Randy Jones By JEFF Sl\IITH Sports Editor USF aims for its second straight state championshi p and 11th consecutive win Sat urday against Florida, 9 :30 a.m. at Florida Field in Gainesville. South Florida attempts to break the Florida Field "jinx" since the Brahmans have never downed the Gators at Gainesville. Florida won 4 in '65 and tied 2 2 last sea son. Florida brings a 7 record into the game, the only loss being a 7-1 decision at USF earlier this year. South Flori da enters the contest 10 1, which includes a 7.0 state mark. Belford Belts Rollins GATOR COACH AI Moore said Florida would start al most the same players it started in the earlier USF game. "We are ready for this one and expect to stop USF's undefeated state record," Moore said. USF forward Jack Belford kicl1s the ball up field past a RoJlins defender. Belford ripped four goals past Tar goalie Dick Myers to tie the Brahman one-game scoring record. The freshman inside right also racked-up an as sist. Saturday's 10-1 victory is the biggest Brahman win this season. USF's record was set last season when the Brahmans crushed St. Leo 13-1. Brahman chief Dan Hol comb hopes USF can knock off the Gators again. "We didn't come this far to lose," ... . Maltby's 73 Takes USF Golf Tourney Ralph Ma ltby, with a net score of 73, edged Murphy Os borne for top "honors in the USF golf tournament Satur day. Maltby's scratch score was 84. Osborne also shot a 73 net round, but the tie was by comparing scratch scores. Osborne started strong on the first nine holes with a nine-over-par 45, but slipped to a closiing 53 and a scratch total of 9&. THmD PLACE was cap tured by Paul Bloom, shoaling a net sscore of 74. Merchandise • prizes awarded by the USF Goif Club to the top three finishers. The longest drive award wfs taken by Bob Little. Cliff t>ickford copped the closest to the-pin contest. SINCF; ONLY nine holes were open , the 39 entrants played from the men's tees on the first nine, then moved back to the championship markers for the last nine holes . USF alumni, Foundation, members and their guests are now eligible to use the new Brahman course. This change was approved by the USF Executive Com mittee last week to open the course to more golfers. 6THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, U of S. Florida ALUMNI, Foundation mem bers and their guests will pay •. $4 greens fees after present ing their identification cards. Saturday's The front nine holes are closed this week for greens seeding and fairway mainte nance. , BRAHMANS ; II 0-1 I Starters GATORS The "ringer" tournament conti nues through Nov. 30. Three divisions have been set up for the golfers. Varsity golf team members are competing in one division, along with separate men's and women's divisions. TV Football Set For USF Fan s Seifert Jacobus Drucker Horvath Sharpless Holt Zagarri Belford Gaffney Vitale Tumminia Goalie Right Fullback Left Fullback Right Halfback Cent. Halfback Left Halfback Outside Right Inside Right Cent. Forward Inside Left Outside Left 17 -I I Schikorr , Alvarado •1 Dusi ,. Co to Fllori Gonzalez Parra Camberos Ventura Ramos Castro WUSF-TV will show 1967 collegiate football highlights "' Tuesday night at 8:30. Each program presents action from Brahmans Capture Third In State Cross Country five top games played earlier this season. This new series also in cludes action from the final six weeks of collegiate play. The 30-minute program con tinues through Dec . 26. USF's television station a ls o plans to show additional sports programs later in Quarter II. By JIM STEERE Sports WrUer South F I o r i d a captured third in the state champion ship cross country meet in Tallahassee Saturday. Florida and FSU tied for first with 31 points each to USF's 72. NEED A RIDE Florida's Frank Lagotic, champion Southeastern Con ference runner, took individu al honors with a record 21:18 over the Seminole course. The Gators placed five men in the top 12 to score their 31 mark ers. FSU's Seminoles had a stronger team performance with second, third, seventh, ninth and tenth-place finishes. They place d their sixth run ner ahead of the fifth Gator to tie. .CHRISTMAS? USF COMPETED without top runners Don Crank and Bart Smith . Crank has been hampered the last two weeks with :> sprained arch and Smith has a knee injury. Team captain Neil Jenkins turned in a nother consistent time, finishing fifth in 22:23, while f r eshman Ken Davies made his first scoring effort. USF's Healthy For Saturday USF may have its complete squad available for Satur day's soccer game at Gaines ville. South Florida h asn't been able to staift the same 11 in mo r e than six games this seaso n. Forward Jerry Z a gar r i played against Rollins and trainer Ton y Jonaitis said Za garri would probably be ready to start the Florida bat tle. Senior Robert D r u c k e ;r didn't play Saturday but coach Dan Holcomb thinks the fullback will be able to play the final '67 cont e st. he said. "The Gators are al ways tough up there and I ex pect a very close game." Florida holds a 1-0 mark against the Brahmans at Flor ida Field while USF lias a 2-1 edge over the Gators at USF. South Florida needs the victo ry to push its record to 3-2-1 against the Gators. USF'S TIE against Flori da in '66 kept the Brahmans from claiming an 11.0 mark. However, South Florida's 10-0-1 gave the Brahmans their first state championship. Saturday's 10-1 win over Rollins gave USF its lOth straight victory, which broke the previous record nine wins racked-up during the '65 and '66 searons. South Florida hasn't lost in its last 20 state games which include the 2-2 game with Florida. The Brahmans have won 13 straight home battles. USF's road mark includes eight consecutive state wins. liSF GAVE Rollins' state crown hopes a jolt as the Brahmans ripped the Tars 10-1 at USF Saturday. The loss dropped Rollins' record to 6 3-3 and 5 -2-1 in state competition. Inside right Jack Belford sc ored four goals to tie the USF scoring mark set by Tim McEvoy last year and also tied by Dan Gaffney this sea son. watched as Tumminia as sisted Belford's first goal after 6:25. USF Jed 1-0 after the first period. Then the Brahman offense caught fire as Phil Vitale took a pass from Belford and scored after only two minutes in the second period . USF's next offensive threat occurred about 15 minutes later when Belford's goal was disallowed. But Tumminia fired the ball to the freshman star three minutes later and Belford scored, giving USF a 3.0 lead. ALL-STATE goalie Dick Myers realized he was in for a long afternoon when Vitale assisted Belford's third goal only two and one . half minutes later. That goal came after a corner kick and the Brahmans led 4-0 at halftime. Jerry Zagarri, back in ac tion after a bout with mononu cleosis, led Gaffney with a pass and the Brahman fresh man put USF in front 5-0 after 1:28. Five minutes later Vitale sent his second goal past Myers after an assist from Gaffney. Holcomb substituted freely after that goal . ROLLINS WAS then able to stop the Brahmans for almost 11 minutes but Belford tied the one-game scoring mark on another Gaffne:y assist. USF's lead was up to 7.0. Rollins' only score came after a South Florida defen sive error near the Brahman net. Two USF players collided and allowed the ball to roll free. Robin Leech passed it to Willie Flohr who scored for Rollins after 17:27. USF came back 31 seconds later when Gaffney shot the eighth Brahman goal past Myers. South Florida led 8-1 after three periods. VITALE'S THIRD g o a I came on a direct shot with 5 :09 gone in the final period. The three goals pushed Vi tale's total to 12 for '67, only two short of the USF seasonal record . USF's final score was on a penalty shot. Vitale was tripped in the penalty area and Zagarri took the direct free kick. Many Brahman records may fall at Gainesville Satur day. Belford and Gaffney each have a chance to top the shot record. Gaffney needs three goals to tie the one season goal mark while Vitale needs only two. ZAGARRI'S SEVEN assists leave him two short of Denny Meyer' s nine. Zagarri missed U1ree games this year. Vitale has 16 points, four be hind McEvoy's record total. Gaffney is second with 15 points. Jerry Seifert's 102 saves gives him the one season save record. TEMPLE TERRACE CUT RATE LIQUORS Next to Pantry Pride 5326 Temple Terrace Highway Belford nearly broke the mark as Pete Tumminia as sisted him late in the second period. The officials didn't allow the goal, ruling that Tumminia was offside. • LANZ ORIGINALS • ELEGANT LINGERIE • MONOGRAMMING • ATTRACTIVE SPORTSWEAR • HANDBAGS, JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES 3612 HENDERSON at SWANN PHONE.876-3355 APPROXIMATELY 300 fans Soma say we specialize m power ••• power for propulsion ••• power for auxiliary systems ••• power for aircraft, missiles and space vehicles ••• power for marina and industrial applications ••• ••• theY're riDhl. And wrong. be said, we specialize rn people, for we believe that people are a most important reason for our company's success. We act on that belief. We select our engineers and scientists carefulfy. Motivate them well. Give them the equipment and facilities only a leader can provide. Offer them company-paid, graduate-education opportunities. Encourage them to push into fields that have not been explored before. Keep them reaching for a little bit more responsibility than they can manage. Reward them well when they do manage it. You could be one of the reasons for Pratt & Whitney Aircraft's success ••• if you have a B.S., M.S. or Ph.D. In: MECHANICAL • AERONAUTICAL • ELECTRICAL • CHEMICAL • CIVIL • MARINE • INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING • PHYSICS • CHEMISTRY • METALLURGY' • CERAMICS • MATFIEMATICS • STATISTICS • COMPUTER SCIENCE • ENGINEERING SCIENCE • ENGINEERING MECHANICS. .And we could be the big reason for your success. Consult your college placement officer-or write Mr. William L. Stoner, Engineering Department, Pratt & Whitney .Aircraft, East Hartford, Connecticut 06108. The ORACLE offers you a free classified ad in the November 29th issue. If you need a ride or if you have wheels and room for passengers, sign up at the CTR Information Desk anytime until Noon, November 27. "We suffered various bruis -es and sprain s Saturday but 9 t h ey were just minor inju ries," Jonaitis said. "Zagarri . . . and Drucker are rea dy to play." Pratt & Whitney Aircraft u CIVISION OF UNITEO AIRCRAI"T COIQ!t. R CONNECTICUT OPERATIONS EAST HARTfORD, CONNECTICUT An Equal Emp!oyW Holcomb said John McClea IIJ' would start at fullback if Drucker i sn't ready. McCiear:t started agai nst Rollins. . ,,,


/ Maiors Take Top Spot, Crush Delta Zeta 31-11 Evelyn Hayes and Chris Gamma club had a 4 mark Koutras led the PE Majors to during the regular season and the women's intramural bas finished 2-1 in the tournament. ketball championship Thurs Gamma 3 West dropped day, ripping Delta Zeta 31-11. Gamma 5 East 20 behind Miss Hayes scored 15 points Tish Adams' 11 points and while Miss Koutras racked-up Jacquie Adams' nine mark 10. ers. Gamma 5 East took fifth Delta Zeta never led in the place. crucial contest as the PE Ma The PE Majors had a rough jars scored a quick lay-up. time defeating Gamma 3 West ' The Majors then added a free and the Adams sisters (Tish, throw to lead 3-0. Zeta's Veda Jacquie and Gwenda). The Bunting closed the gap as she Majors led 5-4 after a quarter, made a 15-foot jumper. That then 7-4 early in the second was as close as Delta Zeta got period. to the Majors. BOTH SQUADS were tough Three straight b a s k e t s defensively during the second pushed the Majors' lead to period and the score was tied 9. Miss Bunting's free throw 8 at the hall. ended the first period with the Little changed in the third Majors ahead 9-3. period and the score was 11-11 DELTA ZETA played well into the final period. The Ma during second-period action jars then scored six points but the Majors outscored and stopped a late Gamma them 6-4 and took a 15-7 halfrally to win 17-12. time lead . Zeta came back in Delta Zeta managed to the third period to cut the gap squeak past Gamma 5 East to 17-11. 15 as Miss Harden shot for Then the PE club complete13 Zeta points. She went 7-9 at ly dominated the contest, the free-throw line. scoring 14 straight points to NANCY GODWIN and Dana rout Delta Zeta by 20 points. Bartlett led Kappa Delta to an the game while time was out. Women's intramural basket ball rules permit each team five time outs, which may be taken at any time during the game. The clock continues during time outs. Gamma ' 5 East edged the Basketweavers 6. Gail Bah ler led the winners with four points. FINAL REGULAR season games found the PE Majors crushing Kappa Delta 26, Delta Gamma stopping Mu 3 West 20-4 and Gamma 3 West ripping Kappa 37-4. Marie Bernard defeated Rose Verhoestra to cinch the women's singles tennis title while Donna Ur and Lynette Kelly won the doubles cham pionship, stopping Mary Pat Eschenvach and Miss Bart lett TOURNAMENT RECORDS PE MaJors Della Zeta Gamma 3 West Kappa Delta Gamma 5 East Basketweavers Delta Zeta Basketweavers Delta Gamma Mu 3 We•t Blue Division Phi Gamma Chi Kappa 1 East Rid DIVIIJOII Gamma 5 East Gamma 3 West Tri Delta 2-D 2 2-1 1 2 1-2 0-2 5 D 4 3 2 3 1 5 0-10 Miss Bunting led Zeta with 18-14 win over the Basket five points and Crill Harden weavers, who finished sixth was second with four markafter winning the tournament ers. The loss was Zeta's first last year. Miss Godwin scored Della Mary Ann' • JnJuns Kappa in eight games. Zeta finished eight points and Miss Bartlett White Division S 0 4-1 3-2 2-3 2 1>-6 Chris Controls Action second overall. had six. PEM 5-o PE Major Chris Koutras attempts to main-GAMMA 3 WEST stopped Delta Zeta downed Kappa tain ball control as she drives past Delta Kappa Delta 14-9 to clinch Delta 9-7 in the first round. Epsilon' s Misfits Zeta's Crill Harden. CriU's team was awarded Z k Trl Chi • th __ Th_:_e __ e_t_a_t_oo __ an_8-_1_1_ea_d_an_d_w_o_n_:De::l::t•..:S::.:Ig::.:m:!.t .. T:.:•:..u _____ _.:_o 5 ball possession after Chris travelled with e en's intramural basketball championship 31 while last year's champ, the finished sixth. The tournament included six teams. THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, University of S. Flortdo-7 Alpha 4 West Wins Divisional Playoffs By DORAN CUSHING Assistant Sports Editor Alpha 4 West survived chal lenges from Fontana 3 and Beta 3 East to capture the residence division playoffs in men's intramural footbalL Delta Tau Delta and Phi Delta Theta won semi-final matches against the top three Green Fraternity finishers to tie for the Interfraternal Council (IFC) championship. The top teams in four resi dence league s (Alpha, Beta, Andros, and Fontana) were paired to determine a resi dence champion . BETA 3 EAST defeated Eta, and Alpha 4 West beat Fontana 3 to move into t11e semi-finals. Alpha 4 West rolled past Beta 3 East 14-6 for the crown. The top three Green Frater nity teams (Pi Kappa Alpha, TEP, and Kappa Sigma) faced the bottom three Gold Fraternity teams in the IFC playoffs . Delta Tau Delta defeated TEP and Pi Kappa Alpha while Phi Delta Theta edged Kappa Sigma 7-6 after draw ing a first round bye. were from various dorms on campus. FINAL STANDINGS Fraternity Gold Division W L Til Enotas S 0 o Sigma Nu 4 1 0 ATO 2 0 Phi Della Theta 2 3 o Della Tau Della T 4 0 Larp.bcfa Chi Alpha 0 5 0 Fraternity Graen DlvlslOII PI Kappa Alpha 4 1 0 TEP 4 1 0 Kappa S igma 3 1 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 3 o Tau Kappa Alpha I 4 0 Beta Tau 0 4 1 PI Kappa Alpha defeated TI"P (Qr tha division crown. Alpha Hall Alpha 4W APha 2 E-1 W Alpha 2 W Alpha 2 E Alpha 3 E Alpha 4 E Alpha 3 W Fontana Hall 5 1 D 4 1 1 -l 2 0 3 3 0 3 J 0 1 .( 1 0 ' 0 FonlaM 3* 3 1 D FontMa 6* 3 1 0 Fontana 4 2 2 0 Fontana s 1 2 0 Fontana 2 0 4 0 *Fontana 3 defeated Fontana 6 tor the division crown. Bela H•ll Beta 3 E Beta 4 E Beta 3 W Beta 2 E B eta 2 W Beta G W-1 W Bela 1 E Beta Ground E Andr05 Eta Theta Lambda Zeta l ola t ndependents Bona nos PE MaJors Kopp's Killers Beavers HEP Cats Chiefs 7 0 ' 7 1 D 6 2 0 5 2 ' 3 5 0 3 5 D 2 6 0 2 6 0 4 1 0 3 2 0 2 3 0 1 4 0 0 5 0 6 0 0 5 1 0 3 2 1 l 2 1 2 4 0 1 s 0 BasebaD Meeting Set _________________ _ THE BONANOS, Indepen dent League champions, were not invoved in any post-season playoffs . The Bay Campus Boys of the Andros League were ineli gible for the resid ence play offs because the members All prospective Brahman baseball players should meet in the Physical Education Building Conference Room at 2 p.m. next Wednesday. Brahman Captain Sets Pace For All-Staters EVER WONDER WHY Matson, Olympic shotput champion from Texas A&M, enrolled in College Mas ter? Ask Bob Smith, President of TKE at Col orado State U. Photo t;y Randy Jones By JEFF Sports Editor Few soccer players ever have a chance to make an All-State squad four straight seasons but USF junior hall back Brian Holt has that op portunity. Holt, who played on the first Brahman soccer team, made the select squad in '65 and '66. The versatile performer is the only Brahman to achieve that feat. Beach athlete team captain for '07. Brian's soccer knowl edge and guidance has helped lead the Brahmans to their 10-1 record. Holt is having his best scar ing year. He scored five goals during his first two seasons but already has six goals this year. He also assisted three goals during '65 and '66. Injuries kept the junior out of action during part of last season. He sat on the side lines with crutches while the Florida Gators tied USF 2 2 at Gainesville last year. Clutch Brahman Goalie USF coach Dan Holcomb said, "Brian may be the best collegiate soccer player in the South. He has the ability to do everying well score, assist and direct the team. Brian i s a good competitor and a fine team captain." "BRIAN IS a possi ble can didate for All-American," Hol comb said. "He probably won't make first team but should receive an honorable mention. Many s o u t h e r n coaches have been impressed with Brian's ability." Goalie Jerry Seifert goes high to make an oilier save for the Brahmans. The sophomore star holds the USF shutout record with four this year. Seifert has only allowed six goals in 10 games for a .6 aveJ;age, the lowest in the state. The Brahman goalie played his best game against St. Louis as he recorded his fourth shutout &lid also collected 20 saves. HOLT'S TEAl'tiMATES paid him high tribute when they elected the 21year-old Palm Minthorn Bowls High 232 Game Oracle Sports Needs Writers USF Soccer Statistics Bob Minthorn's 232 led com petition j n USF's Bowling League last week at Temple Lanes. His 528 series rated fourth. Bob Hightower, Mike Grear and Ron Schaff took team honors with a 1603 pin count. Hightower's 551 was the team ' s top individual series. Ken Ban's 557 was the high series while Bob White' s 206 game edged Harry Mantor's 205 for high game. USF students can still join the league. Entries will be ac cepted through Friday. Students interested in writ ing sports during Quarter II should inquire in The Oracle newsroom, University Center 222, or call ext. 619. Positions are open for men and women. Previous experience is de sired but not required. Many opportunities are available, including covering i ntercolle giate and intramural sports. Seifert Saves Belford Gaffney . 1 Holt l .. i Zagarri :. Vitale . Tumminia i Caldas i. Horvath ' , Sharpless Corrillon DeGuehery Houck Sexton Neminsky Puerto McCleary Goalie Jerry Seifert has 102 f saves this season. He record!\ ed 75 saves last season. Sei V'tal SHOTS ( GOALS Holt 63 Zagarri 61 Tumminla 52 Caldas 52 Carillon 47 Sharpless 35 15 V't 11 11 1ae 10 9 Zagam ' 4 Belford 3 Tumminia Holt 3 Caldas ; Carillon Houck 1 Nerninsky Sharpless 12 POINTS SCORING 6 1 1 e fert had a 1.0 goals-per-game 11 USF 13 14 9 13-49 asks you to call or come to World Travel Center FOR TICKETS RESERVATIONS y' Airlines y' Cruises y' Tours Anywhere Anytime NO SERVICE CHARGE .PHONE 877 . . • World Travel Center 2624 Hillsboro Plaza Tampa, Florida Taste that beats the , others cold! Honest-to Pepsi taste! PEPSI COLA Pick an extra carton today I NORTHEAST Luncheon BuHet MONDAY thru FRIDAY $1.50 ALSO: \ltbt !\opal ctrest i.oungt 2701 East Fowler Ave. star billing after a Brahman win but the veteran halfb ack has much to do with each USF game. He assists Hal comb in planning the game strategy and selecting the starters and their positons. Holt has the authority to move any player to another positon during the actual game. or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamag Dick Sullivan 988-1103 Fidelity Union Life The CLASSICAL RECORD HAPPENING of the Year! ' ••• only $1.79 per disc Seraphim makes available the world's most doing of classical literature . The treasured old: Furtwangler . s the Gigli/Can. lg.lia Aida and concert programs by Cantelli, Beecham, L1pattt, and }oscan101and the brand NEW: song collections by Fischer-Dieskau, Ludwig, . and Wun derlich ; orchestral and instrumental giants by Giulini, Sargent, Rodzrnsk1, and the Hungarian Quartet. 600 40 s 60045 "Champa gne at beer prices"The New York Times USF Bookstore This is the most "out of sight" "in person" album of the year featuring America 's No. 1 college attraction and it was recorded "live" as It happened on major college campuses across the nation. 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Librarians Try To Gain Status ).! Happiness Is Being Twins ForBurt, Kief By PEGGY McGRATH Staf1 Writer He must constantly keep infanned of new developments in knowledge and willingly gives help with comforting un derstanding of student .{>rob lems. He is a librarian. The already small percent age of university librarians will get even smaller if they do 110f-win their latest battle to gAin academic status. A<:ademic status for the li would mean that he woufttbe on the same pay and have the same op portimit ies for promotion and faculty-development research as Clpes his equivalent on the faculty . • Campus To Get N frw Phones In January By MIKE PA'ITERSON StaH Writer Fourteen phones will be in stalled at USF in January. The physical plant designated 11 WY phones to the residence hall areas, where students have complained of the insuf ficient phone service. A 'request for better service was placed before the Student Association (SA) legislature in Thursday's session. The resident affairs committee said the telephone company had already made plans for installation. Alpha, Gamma, Mu, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta and Kappa resi d e nce hall s will receive one phone each. The new phone stations will be located in both Andros and Argos centers. Other new stations on cam pus will be in the University Center (2) and the Adminis tration Building. A request to have both Argos cafeteria serving lines throughout the sched uled meal periods was passed by the legislature and re ferred to the student affairs committee. USF's Gasparilla float proj ect suffered a temporary set back. Float committee c'hair man said that all float appli cations had been filled in Au gust. He said the committee was studying the possibility of a joint float effort with a busi ness firm or communiy orga nization that has been granted a position in the parade. SA Pres. Don Gifford told legislators that a banquet for legislators would be held Dec. 1 from 6-8 p.m. at the Sweden House. New SA officers will be sworn in and graduating seniors honored at the event. COLLEGE HALL 'Year Round Navy Blue Hopsack Blazers in the new Double model ... ..,-.. "Y ea'i: ' 'round weight Hop sack lends itself to an ex traordinarily handsome and practical Blazer Jack.. et suitable for wear on al most any occasion. College Hall tailors it in an easy to wear traditiona l naturshoulder model with ll!.ppetl • seams and side vents, Also available in patch and flap single breasted model. $55 1708 So. Dale Mabry Mrs. Mary Lou Harkness, director of the USF Library said that the state librarians are serious in their issue for academic status. She said, "Our status in somewhat sat isfactory but there should be more equilibrium between the faculty and the administrative staff." All university librarians must have a masters degree. Mrs. Harkness, who is in her 20th yee.r as a librarian, re ceived a B.A. in library science from the University of Michigan and her M.A. from Columbia University. Librarians contend that the preparation required to reach their vocational objective and to keep up with its demands is as extensive as that needed to be a professor. Mrs. Harkness explains the.t the title is not important. She is proud to be called a librari By MARIO GARCIA Assistani News Editor Burt and Kief Tackaberry have been roomates for a little over 21 years. Twenty-one years and nine months, to be exact. They are identical twins . The Tackaberry brothers can see only advantages in having an identical partner and feel that they couldn't do without each other now. Their resemblance is so extreme that it difficult for their friends , and even girl friends, to tell them apart. This comes in handy many times, especially in class. THE TWINS are majoring in political science and have the same courses and same classes. "We sit beside each other," Burt says. "When a pro fessor asks a question to one of us, whoever knows it an swers. And they can't tell the difference." Sometimes it is a disadvantage to be member of an "identical pair." Kief points out that when a student cuts a class he might not be missed by the professor. "But it is difficult to miss two identical people,'.' he says. THE ATHLETIC looking brothers graduated from high school in Notre Dame, Italy, and St. Petersburg Jun ior College before transferring to USF as juniors this year. They have traveled throughout the world and have visited places like .Casablanca, Africa, Gibraltar and Bar celona. They have three brothers and one sister. Every body at home can tell who's who, and their sister can even tell them apart on the phone. For the residents of Alpha 2 West the Tackaberry twins represent an added attraction. The brothers give their hall a unique characteristic. But it is not all fun and frolics with the Tackaberry brothers and their hall mates. "WHEN WE FIRST arrived here the k ids were furi ous," one of the twins says. "They sq.w us coming in and out at different times and thought it was only one of us who had a room all by himself." The Tackaberrys dress alike and here / again, it comes in handy to be a member of a twin set. When the 'brothers buy two shirts each and end up having four dif ferent shirts to wear. "It looks like we have the largest wardrobe in town," Burt says. Burt and Kief find the greatest advantage of having a twin brother in studying together. Since they are both fol lowing the same career, they can exchange ideas and help each other with their studying. When they have a considerable amount of material to read, the twins divide the reading between the two and then exchange books with the underlined material. That way they can finish up an assignment faster than if they both read the complete assignment. THE SYSTEM apparently works for the look-alikes. Their test scores consistently average about the same. When they took an entrance test at St Petersburg Junior College their scores were identical. The agree that they have dHferent taste for girls. Burt prefers short girls, Kief goes for tall girls. All in all the brothers have very much in common in addition to their physical appearance. "When I start talking about anything," Burt says, "my brother can pick up the conversation and say exact-Burt And Kief, Or Vice ly the same thing I was intending to say." AND WHEN ONE gets a headache, the other gets it too. "I'm wondering about my appendix," Kief says. "Burt had his removed this summer." The twins say they have no discrepancies whatsoev er, despite being together all the time. They have similar tastes for food, clothes, colognes ,and even toothpaste. With the end of the quarter approaching, the twins are expecting the guys in their floor to be able to say who's who. But it takes more than a quarter to tell the Tackaber ry twins apart. As one of the guys in Alpha-2 West puts it, "It is bet ter to forget about telling the set apart and realize that there is a Tackaberry A and a Tackaberry B." an. "The important issue is salary scale and research P ... privileges," she said. "A highii er salary scale is needed to attract librarians. The USF libre.ry has two vacancies on their staff," she pointed out ... -x--..: ... .. .. .. ... . ..z . looking For Studying Spot? They Are All Around You By MIKE PATTERSON Staff Writer A USF student looking for a place to study can find on campus, somewhere, an en vironment suited to his needs. Numerous study lounges and rooms around campus offer good lighting and proper atmosphere for work requir ing high concentration. But the student who wants a live lier or more convenient place, or scenic surroundings, needs only to look around him for an excellent choice. The University Library is the standard study area. Straight-back chain:s and ta bles make the Library an ideal place for students with writing assignments. Some share a table with friends in Last Oracle Of Quarter Next Week Next Wednesday's Oracle will be the last issue this fall. Any person who would like news put into The Ora cle before the fall tenn ends is asked to submit it by noon Friday. The first issue for Quar ter II is slated for Jan. 10. News for that issue should be s ubmitted by the first day of classes next quar ter, Jan. 4. THANK YOU! Alpha Delta Pi Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Zeta Delta Sigma Tau Kappa Delta Phi Gamma Chi Tri-Chi Alpha Tau Omega Delta Tau Delta Zeta Beta Tau Theta Chi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Theta YOUR HELP WITH THE LAMBDA CHI 11PRESIDENTS PIRACY11 IS GREATLY APPRECIATED. THE BROTHERS OF LAMBDA c Ha ALPHA the spacious reading room. Others prefer the scheduled corners of the third and fourth floors, where their roving eyes are less likely to wander . WUNGES in the Library, University Center and Engi neering Building are crowded and a little noisy during the day, but they attract students who want to study and con verse, too. Students who are discouraged by the "no smok ing" signs in the Library often end up in these social dens. The Argos Center and An dros Center residence loung es, large and comfortable, af. ford a good study atmosphere most of the day. Evenings, however , bring to them many drawbacks common to the other lounges. The desperate student must then return to the quiet (he hopes) confines of his room. The coffee shop and cafete rias in the Univerity Center may be utilized in dire emer gencies . If the student can shut out the noise and control his urge to become a specta tor, be may be able to absorb a bit of ma,terial along with his lunch, coffee, or Coke. WHEN 'l'HE gaming crowd deems it necessary to study , they often remain in their usual abode, the billiards and game room, studying to the tune of clicking billiard balls or card talk. Another species , College Of Education Starts Fund A gift of $120 has been given anonymously by a USF Col gle of Education faculty mem ber to begin the J . A. Battle Scholarship Fund. Named after Dean Jean A. Battle of the College of Edu cation the fund will go to "worthy students facing fi nancial difficulties." The fund has been estab lished on special account with the USF Foundation. It will be administered by the dean. "Several persons who have discussed this cause believe such funds are needed and that this is a fitting way to honor Dean J . A. Battle, who has rendered inspiring leader ship in the first seven years of the University's ' history ac cording to Charles C. Manker, assistant dean. Manker said, "the donation came out of the growing ad miration for the Dean." Manker added, "we know that regular contributions will be flowing into the fund." ALLSTATE tl1e sun worshippers, expose themselves to the sun's rays on the University Center's patios while doing their as signed reading. Warm days entice many students outdoors. Some find the neatly landscaped court yards of the Library, Admin istration and Fine Arts build ings to be ideal tranquil set tings for study . Others prefer places farther from the academic world. Senior Photos For Aegean Jan. 10-11 Seniors' and Master's De gree candidates' pictures will be taken for the Aegean Jan. 10-12. Seniors and graduate stu dents completing their studies in Quarter II or III can make appointments in the Office of Campus Publications, Univer sity Center 223 any time after Jan.l. Any student graduating in Dec. who has not had his pic ture taken for the Aegean may make an appointment with Beverly Studios, 307 Twiggs. Tampa, phone 2233135, or in St. Petersburg at Maas Brother s, First and Third Streets, phone 253-3424. Students who had their pic tures taken in October are re quested to ret urn their proofs directly to Beverly Studios at once. UNIVERSITY AUTO SERVICE CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR 70 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 NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plus-SR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby•s Northgate Their favorite spots are nu merous. Oak trees provide shade and back rests for na ture lovers. A few students lie in the open on the grassy slopes. Crescent Hill, although surrounded by roads and only a stone's throw from the Uni versity Center, has sufficient foliage to seclude , the student Photo by Randy Jonft effectively on most days. LAST MINUTE study be fore exams is often accom plished in empty classrooms or parked cars. Students gath er in vacant !l'Ooms to review their material with class mates. Math and physics stu dents find the blackboards useful for working long prob. lems. Biting Lips Aids Study Doug McLaulin, 2CB, and Tom Clements, 3MM, find the current periodical room in tbe library suits their study needs. The library. probably the quietest place to study on campus, attraets many students every night. DATENITE One such room is 324 Busi ness Administration Building which has been set aside spe cifically for study purposes. A parked car is often conve nient. The commuter, with lit tle time between clsses, can make a final survey of his notes in privacy and comfort before going on to class. EVERY FRIDAY 7 • 10 P.M. 4 Games of Bowling Hamburger & Coke All a student must do is get a clear picture of the kind of work he wants to accomplish and decide on the environment best suited for t his study. He should have no trouble finding a place at USF t ail ored to his needs . Only $4.00 Per Couple Bring Your Date * Have a Ball TEMPLE LANES 5311 Temple Terrace Hwy. MATHEMATICIANS: What Do You Know About nsa? The National Security Agency Ia a scien tific and technological community unique in the United States, perhaps in the WO[Id. NSA Is the Agency responsible for veloplng . "secure" communications sys tems and EDP devices to transmit and receive Vital Information. YOU AND NSA As a mathematician at NSA, you will define, formulate and solve c:ommunlca tlons-related problems, many of major national significance. Statistical mathe matics, matrix algebra, finite fields, probability, combinatorial . analysis, pro gramming and logic are but a few of the tools applied by Agency mathematicians. They enjoy the full sup port of NSA's completely equipped com puter laboratory where many of them become involved In both the hardware and software of advanced computing systems. Theoretical research Is also a primary concern at NSA, owing to the fact that the present state of knowledge in certain fields of mathematics Is not sufficiently advanced to satisfy NSA re quirements. IMAGINAnON ••• A REAL REQUIREMENT Mathematical problems at NSA will sel dom be formulated and handed to you, the mathematician, for solution. Instead, you will help define the problem by ob serving Its origin and characteristics and the trends of data associated with it. You will then determine whether the problem and data are susceptible to mathematical treatment and, if so, how. As you grow In your appreciation of this approach to mathematical problems, and the relationship of your discipline to non-mathematical subject matter, both your personal satisfaction and your value to NSA will Increase, as will your responsibility. CONTINUING YOUR EDUCATION? NSA's graduate study program may per mit you to pursue two semesters of fuH time graduate study at full salary. Nearly all academic costs are bome by NSA. whose proximity to seven univers ities Is an additional asset. SALARIES AND BENEFITS Starting salaries, depending on eduea• tion and experience, range from $7,729 to $12,873, and increases follow as you assume additional respons i bility, Poll cles relating to vacations, insurance and retirement are liberal, and you enjoy the advantages of Federal employment with• out the necessity of Civil Service c:ertl• fication. Another benefit is the NSA location, be tween Washington and Baltimore, whiph permits your choice of city, suburban or country living and allows easy access to the Chesapeake B .ay, ocean beaches and other summer and winter recreation areas. CAMPUS INTERVIEW DATES: December 1, Check with the Placement Office now to arrange an interview with NSA reprS.: sentatives on campus. The Placement Office also has further information about NSA, or you may write: Chief, College Relations Branch, National Security Agency, Ft. George G. Meade, Md. 20755. An equal opportunity employer, M&F. national security. agency ••• wllerelmaginatlon Is the essential qualification


/ Parking As Usual; 1st Come-lst Serve \ "First come, first served" this isn't an announcement for a one-day sale in .th e book store but a summary of the parking situation . USF's 9,050 commuters face daily. Many of them voice the same complaint they have a hard time finding a space. According to James D. Gar ner, Superintendent of Securi ty and Communications, the problem is not lack of spaces. Garner said there are a total ot 4,686 student parking spaces. He said these are enough spaces for the com muters , allowing for the shifts of students during the day. "NATURALLY," Gar n e r said, "the lots close to the center of the University are always full: however, around 11 :20 a.m. today I drove by some of the lots and noted several hundred vacancies." So it seems that the problem is mainly one of convenience rather than necessity: of the relation of spaces rather than the absence of them. Students were interviewed on the subject of parking problems and from thEflr point of view a very real problem does exist. One coed, when asked if she had any parking problems, simply answered, "Yeah, but you couldn't print it" She then explained, "I al ways have trouble and for the money you pay they should give you a space." ONE FRESHMEN girl com plained that after paying her $5 registration fee she has to park "way out in Lot 10 or 19." (Her first class is in Business). A boy, also a fresh man, replied "I've got two exams today but the test I dread most is the one I have every day the endurance test ! It does seem rather iron ic that freshmen are the ones who have to take Functional Phys. Ed." Freshman aren't the only ones with pall'king problems. Ooe sophomore girl said that she drives from Clearwater and arrives for her 11 a . m. class early to relax. "In stead," she said "I have to driv r .. CBS 212-113 116 CBS 102 78 TR 213 CBS 205 CBS 301 cas 217 t1 CBS 305 3 l:00-1:00 P. H. CBS 120 CBS 1 1'1 CBS 202 CBS 302 lOT 9,10R,or CBS 208 CBS 214 CBS 2129,10 TR I CBS 210 CBS 221 213 4 3:30:..5:30 P. H. CHM 211 -222 SPE 201 -6 MWF, or 8 MWF, or CBS 211 9 MWF, or 10 MWF, or 5 6:00-8:00 P.M. 6 M-F 8 MF, or CBS 220 9 M-F, or 10 M.:F 89 MWF 9,10 MWF Evening Evening Evening Evening 11 MWF, or Courses Courses Courses Courses 1 1 M-F ------------------.. 6. 8:15-10:15 If!! 201 ACC 201 ECN 202 Conflict !IT!! 101 MTH 203 MTH 303 Make -Facilities qUARTER I, 1967, EXAMINATION EXPLANATION As shown above,all 1 MWF, 1 M F, and 1,2 MWF courses will take examinations at exam period 1 on Monday; 2 MWF,. or 2 M-F courses will take . examinations at exam period 1 on Tuesday; 4T 34R, or 34 TR courses will take examinations at exam period 2 on Wednesday. An 11800'' Section regularly meeting only at 1 or 2T or 2R, for ex ample, would take an examination at exam period 2 on Friday, and so forth. NOTE EX CEPTIONS WHERE COURSES ARE SPECIFIED BY PREFIX AND NUMBER. Generate Big .Business It's easy to overlook elecimportance is noted only tricity's important lfole in when the conveniences and USF operations. In fact, lts comforts it offers are sudden -Foreman Warren Russ Inspects Generator Chemistry Course Offered To Non-Science Maiors CHE 371 is a three hour chemistry course now being offered for non-science rna jor s. According to Jack Fernan dez, who teaches th e course, "this is chemistry relevant to people now and what chemis try is about now without the equations." Emphasis is placed on spe cial topics r a ther than funda mentals and there are no pre requi s ite courses. "Each student will take away from the course that whi c h is relevent to his major. Testing will be for evi dence of deep thou gh t in some area," Dr. Fernandez s<4_d. There is comparatively littl e re quired readin g for CHE 371 mainly articles from Scientif ,, . ic American and similar jour nai.S. The first area of s tudy this term was chemical architec ture how atoms and mole cul es combine; then the archi te c ture of the molecule as it relates to properties of mat ter, such as color and solidity. After a study of chemical reactions and their meaning, the course has branched out into selected topics of inter est, such as plastics, chemical evol ution, and bio-chemistry . Although there is no lab work for the course, Dr. Fer nandez plans to t a k e hi s s tu dents to the l abora tory to ex amine the equipment and p er haps demonstrate some of the research going on there. The course will be off ere d again next quarter. lymissing. USF's electrical mainte nance staff tries to minimize the inconveniences . They re pair and install equipment, correct power fpailures, and conduct an extensive preven tive maintenance program to spot trouble sources before they cause trouble. E i g h t electricians, two thirds of the University's complement, attempt to per form the enormous task. Men are needed or the un f illed po sitions, but, according to physical plant d i r e c t o r Charles But 1 e r, qualified men who will work for the salalfy offered are scarce. CLASS I electricians (help ers ) receive $3,540 a year starting pay. A $5,040 annual starting salary is o ffered to Class II electrician s, who must have at least f our years' experience in their trade. They do most of their work on school day s. One elecl!ri clan is on duty from 3 to 11 p . m . , Monday through Friday for emergency work. All elec tricians are on call 24 hours a . day, seven days a week. The e lectrician s, s upervised by a foreman , care for equip ment all ove r campus. Eleva tors, air conditioning uni ts, in d o o r and outdoor lighting fixt u res, and wall outlets re quire con&tant attention. They hono r service requests from students, faculty , and staff on install atio n s that are USl" pro perty, and repair vending machines and cafete ria equipment when ['eq uested by food service personnel. ELECTRICIANS also main tain th e class bell program system and the elect ri c 'Wells that supply water for irriga tion. The seven a nd . one-half miles o f und e rground ducts that distribute the power around campus a t e in their care. Rewir ing needed in ren ovation or reconstruction projects is h andled by the electricians. Old wire and elect r ical eq uipment is placed back into stock if it can be used again. Unusable equip ment is surveyed a nd sold as scrap metal. Money raised by sale is placed in USF's incident a l fund, which is used to help fi nance the University's opera tions. THE MAINTENANCE elec tricians' job is continually growing. Each time a new building is complete'o., more electricity a n d electrical equipment is needed. Butler described USF as one of the largest users of electricity in the Tampa area. "Last year we totaled over 22-million kilowatt-hours for a cost of $211,941. We're using 4,500 kilowatts now, and rapidly approac hi ng our 5,000 kilo watt capacity," he said. Butle r said Tampa Electric Co. will soon have to enlarge their present sub station south of Fletcher Avenue t o meet lhe demand s of USF and the new hospitals being built nearby . French To Act As Consultant In Experiments Rus se ll M. Cooper, Dean Coll ege of Liberal Arts, has a nnoun ce d that Dean Emeri tus Sidney A . French will act as a part time consultant for faculty members wishing to do experimentation and re search i n the i r t each ing . Any professor interested in trying out a new idea can get aid in procuring materials, designing the stu dy and ascer taining the results of similar ventur es elsewhere. Thi s new program is in re spo nse to a recommendation from th e Instruction Commis sio n of the Liberal Arts Col lege. M a ny fac ult y m em ber s are already engaged in such research on instructional ef fecti ven ess and t he Commis sion b elieves the n ew pro gram will stim ulat e thi s activ ity sti ll further. Dean French came to t he University of South Florida in 1958 to help plan t he College of Basic Studies and later served as Dean of Academic Affair s before his retirement f rom administration in 1964. All 1190011 Sections .will normally be given at exa mination period 6 on the regular class night. The following exceptions, however, can be used as examples for those courses meeting more than one night: Example (A) MGT 301-901 (B) MGT 441-901 11/12TR 13/14 TR Example A (11/12 TR) will take its examination . at exam period 6 on Tuesday nigbt. Example B (13/14 TR) will take its examination " at exam period 6 on Thursday night. ROOM ASSIGNMENT: Examinations will be given in the re g ularly-scheduled classroom, except for those courses specified by Pre f ix and Number. In case o f conflicts involving NON-CBS common finals, students shall contact their individual Professor. CBS EXAMINATIONS: (Please see next page) NON-CBS1 SPECIAL FINAL EXAMINATIONS: COURSE DATE EXAM TIME ROOMS CHM 211 12/4 4 M (3:30-5:30 PM) ENA 105 , PHY 141, CHE TOO, 111, ENG 3, 4 PHY 118 SPE 201 12/5 4I (3 :30-5:30 PM) BSA MTH 101 1U4 61:1 (8:15-10:15 PM) TAT MTH 203 12/6 6 T (8: 1 5 -1 0: 1 5 PM)' TAT MTH 303 12/6 6 w (8: 15-10: 15 PM) TAT ACC 201 12/5 6 T (8: 15-1 0: 15 .PM) BSA, BUS 112, 318, 321, 323 ECN 201 12/4 6 M (8:15:1 5 PM) BSA, CHE 111, BUS 1 06, 1 09, 207, 208, 209, 210 EtN 202 12/6 6 w (8: 15-1 0: 1 5 PM) BSA Should exam conflicts for students be cau sed by these special finals, it will be necessary for the department or professor involved in giving the special common final to make other arrangements for the student. Please Note: It will also be necessary for each department to noti fy their students as to the time and plac e these special common finals are to be held. By request of the D epartment, HTY 100 will take its common final in the hours designated for its normal common lecture. EDF 305 (by request of. Education) will not take a common final, although previously listed to do so . I • IF YOU HAVE 1. First,. check with your Instructor regarding questions on exams for individual courses . 2. If necessary, call the Space Office, Extension ADM Room 229


10-THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, University of S. Florida Basic Studies Exam Schedule Listed All students taking CBS final examinations are asked to be at tbe room assigned for their section 15 minutes prior to the scheduled examination time. You know your section number in order to pick up your answer sheet at the proper place. Course CIS 101 CoUrse Sections 000,003,004,006, 007,008,011,013, Ol7j019,036 014;015,016,021, 027,032,039,901 028;029,046,048 026,030 001 009 012 018 020 022 025 033 034 035 037 038 041 b42 043 ' Sections CBS 044 04S 047 049 903 cas 102 cas 109 CBS UO CBSlU CIS U3 cas 114 CJS U6 QsS ll7 001,007 002 004 oos 006 ooo,oo1.aa2,oo7, 008,009,015 010.017,902 011,019,021. ou,ol3.u2o 004 00, 016 90i 000, _001 002,004 003 ALL 001 002 AU. ALL 001 002 Room TAT BSA ENA FAH 101 PHY 141 FAH 238 BUS 106 BUS 107 BUS 111 BUS 110 BUS 112 BUS l14 BUS 115 FAli 277 FAll 278 FA..ll 279 FAR 280 FAH 282 FAR 233 FAH 286 104 CHE 105 CHE 106 CHE 203 CHE 103 CHE 204 ENG3 132 ENG4 FAll 133 FAa 134 FAlli3S TA'r FAR 101 PHY 141 Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, +:OO p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, i:OO p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -,3:00 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m.-3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m.-3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 3:00p.m. Thursday, 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m • . Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m;3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Scheduled Time Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m.-3:00p.m. Thursday, Dec, 7, 1:00 p.m.3:00 Thursday, Uec. 7, 1:00 p.m.-3:00p.m. Thursday, Dee. 1:00 p.m. . 3:00 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dee. 7, 1:00 p.m.3:00 Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m.3:00 +hursday, !lee. 7, p.m.-3:00 p •. m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m• -:00p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7, 1:00 p.m. -3:00p.m. Thursday, Dee. 7, 1:00 p.m • . 3:00p.m. Tuesday, ilec . 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec, St 10:30 a.m. 12:30 Tuesday, Dec. s. 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. ENA Tuesdayt Dec. 5• a.m. 12:30 p.m. BUS 110 Tuesday• Dec, 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. ENG 3 Tuesday, Dec.-10:30 12:30 p.m. EUS 111 Tuesday, Dec. S, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 ENG 4 Tuesdayi Dec• 5J 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m • . BUS 106 Tuesday• 51 10:30 12:30 p.m. aTuesday, Dec. 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. BUS 107 TAT BUS 108 BUS 109 BSA BUS 108 BUS 106 BUS 107 Tuesday; Uec. 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. S, 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. S, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dee. 6, 1:00 p.m. Honday, Dec. 4, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Dec. 4, 1:00 p.m. 3:00.p.m. r' Course cas 120 CBS 122 CBS 123 CBS 201 Course CBS 202 CBS 205 I CBS 208 CBS 210 CBS 211 CBS 213 CBS 214 CBS 217 CBS 220 CBS 222 CBS 223 CBS 301 CBS 302 CBS 305 ALL ALL ALt 000,001,007,012, . . 003,010,025,029, 041 018,023,028,032, 034,035,039,040 044 002 004,005 006,011,038 008,009 013,016 014,020,02.2 017,030 019 021,031 024,027,033.043 036,045 037 042,046 901 Special Special Special Special Sections 000,001,002,004 005,006,007,008 009,010,011 003,901 001,004,006,007 003,008,010,011, 013,015,019 005,009,012,016 014,021,025 017,020,022,023, 024 001,002,004,005, 006,007.012 003,008 ,00 9,010 ALL ALL ALL ALL ALL ALL ALt ALL 000,007,010,011, 014,015,016,901, 903 001,002,004,006, 009,013 003,005,902,904 008,012,017,018 ALL 002 001 (A P) 001 (Q Z) 901,902 Room TAT ENA PHY 141 TAT F&I 101 ESA ENA FAR 238 Scheduled Time Monday, Dec. 4, 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. lfonday, Dec. 4, 1:00 p.m. 3:00p.m. 1lec. 4, 1:00 p.m. •'3:00 p.m. lionday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m ... 12:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a . • m. 12!30 p.m. Hon':lay, Dec, 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:-30 p.m= Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. PED Monday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12;30 p.m. ENG 3 .Nonday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. ENG 4 Monday; 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. CHE 111 Honday, Dec. 4, 10:30 12:30,p.m• BUS 106 Monday, Dee. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. BUS 109 Monday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. BUS 107 l1crnday, Dec. a.m.12:30 p.m. CHE 100 • BUS 110 BUS 112 BUS lll PRY 141 LIF 260 LIF 261 LIF 262 LIF 263 Room TAT BSA BSA TAT ENA PHY 141 FAR 101 BSA FAR 101 BUS 106 FAR 101 BUS 106 BUS 106 BUS 108 PHY 141 BUS 107 BUS 108 TAT BSA FAR 101 ENA BSA TAT BSA FAH 101 l1onday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m; 12:30 p.m • . Dec • . 4, 10:30 a.m. -:30p.m • llonday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. l.fonday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Honday, Dee. 4, 10:30-a.m. 12:30 p.m!, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m • . 12:30 Monday, Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. p.'l!1.: Dec. 4, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 Scheduled Time Wednesday, Dec. 6, 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 6, 3:30 p.m. 5 :30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m.'3:00 p.m. Tuesday , Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3 :00 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 1:00 p.m. 3 :00 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4 , 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4 , 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4, 3:30 p.m. -5:30p.m. Dec. 6, 6 :00 p . m . 8:00 p .m. Wednesday, Dec. 6 , 3:30 p . m . 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 5, 3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 7 , 1:00 p.m. 3":00 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 6, 6:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. Tuesday , Dec. 5, 3:30 p.m . 5:3 8 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4 , 10:30 a . m . 12:30 p.m. Hednesday, Dec. 6 , 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Hednesday, Dec. 6, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 6, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 6 , 1 :00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Thursday , Dec. 7 , 3:30p.m.-5:30p. m . Monday, Dec. 4, 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4 , 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Monday, Dec. 4, 1:00 p . m . .3:00 p .m.


Lambda ,Chi Alpha Gene Eddy, Bud Prichard, Casey Flug and Bercott make plans for their kidnapping of 20 presidents of Greek societies on cam pus. The ransom asked was cans of foods which were distributed to day nurseries and to the Temple Terrace Presbyterian Church for donations to their charities. Field Work In Counseling Offered At Guidance Lab The Guidance Laboratory at USF is used to train persons in the Masters' program in guidance counseling offered by the College of Education. High school students voluntar ily participate in the pro gram. At this time, no undergradu ate guidance counselor pro gram is offered. The first session began in the summer of 1966 with eight graduate students counseling. There was a combined 250 man-hours of counseling done. the point where we can offer the guidance laboratory every quarter," said Batt. The purpose of the laborato ry is to help high school and junior high school students understand themselves, the world of work, and post-high school educational and voca tional training. Other areas covered by the student counselors are: im provements of study habits, school achievements, getting along with persons, participa tion in school and community. In the Spring of 1967, 350 man-hours were put in by 10 graduate students. They coun-Seminar To Feature seled 74 junior and senior hi h .. .-... -.. Geologist • nts. Last summer, 11 guidance The first seminar of a series students had logged a com sponsored By the Geology De bined 340 man-hours. Sixty partment will be Nov. 30, at 2 local counselors participated. p . m. in CHE 111. In Quarter II and III these Dr. Bruce B. Hanshaw, resessions will be held at night search hydrologist with the according to Dr. William K. United States Geological Sur Batt, professor of education in vey, Washington, D.C., will guidance. speak on "radiocarbon dating During quarter N, he plans of water applied to ground to have these sessions during water hydrology," with par the day. ticular reference to ground "We hope it will come to waters of Florida. DIANE Diane Kulas Is Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart Diane Kulas, 2CB, was named sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta fraternity last Sat urday night at the fraternity's third anual Sweetheart Ball . The 5'4" brunette, brown eyed coed is a member of Tri Delta sorority and has a 2.50 grade point ratio. The past two Delta Tau Delta sweethearts are Terry Johnstone, of Tri Delta sorori ty, and Sue Led f ord, of Kappa Delta sorority. The Delt a Tau Delta sweet heart is selected on fhe basis of dress, personality, beauty, attitude , and loyalty to Delta Tau Delta. MAGAZINE REVIEW .,, lHT' THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, U. of S. Two Fraternities Honored By Big Brother Program PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha recently re ceived a plaque from the Big Brother Program of Tampa for "service to community and to their fellowmen." The pikes recently held a "mingling" with the sisters of Delta Gamma at which an en graved charm bracelet was presented to Dr. Roberta Brown, assistant professor of behavioral science and Pi Kappa Alpha house mother. THETA CHI The Big Brother program of Tampa has announced plans to present Theta Chi with a plaque in appreciation of their cooperation with the program. Theta Chi' recently took 30 boys in the program to an out ing at the Hillsborough State Park and the USF St. Louis soccer game. The initiation of all f irst quarter pledges as full broth ers was celebrated by a ban quet at the Columbia Restau rant last Saturday . ALPHA TAU OMEGA The brothers of ATO are collecting Boy Scout uniforms and equipment to donate to Boy S c out Troop 809. Anyone wishing to donate equipment may do so by contacting any ATO brother. A "Greek Orgy" rush party was held at the Crusi-Cade Club Saturday. Danny Ochenrider h a s pinned Sue Dilner and Mike Mahagen has Iavaliered Linda Koenig. TAU KAPPA EPSILON The orientation of power in Washington and the lack of competent civil servants on the local level were the main topics of talk given by promi nent Tampa attorney, Ray Malloy, at a TKE social Nov. 14. Mr. Malloy also stressed the need for higher salaries for local o f ficials in order to attract a higher level of per son into those offices. In other activities the TKE pledge class presented their paddles to the brothers and will present the TKE Bell this week. Ray Franklin has pinned Linda Long. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi's new Crescent Girl, JoAnn Bodden, was formally acknowledged Tues day night. She was present ed with a pin to be worn dur ing her 1967-68 reign. Last Saturday the pledge class held a party for the brothers at Mr. Ed's riding stable. The following brothers were recently lavaliered: Tim Tyr rell to Pat Donohue, Larry Dew to Doris Hutchinson, Roger Coe to Kathy Doetch and Jim Harkey to Ann Lind vall. DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta recently distributed the applications for their Sorority of the Year Participation Trophy to the various sororities on campus. The five foot tall trophy will be awarded to the sorority with the highest number of points based on academic achievement and parti<;ipation in campus and social affairs. The final selection will be made by computer during Greek Week at the end of the spring quarter. Delta pledges took youths from the Tampa Juvenile home to the USF soccer game last Friday. After the game the children were treated to pizzas. PHI DELTA THETA Mrs. Phyllis Mar$hall was presented with roses at the Phi Delta Thanksgiving party for her assistance to the fra ternity system at USF. Bob Mitchell\ and Leslie Horton will be rltarried Dec. 9 and Bill Monty and Linda Gravel will be wed Dec. 16. Tri Chi Helps Kids For Service Proiect TRICHI Last Saturday the sisters helped children at the Tampa Day Care Center m a k e Thanksgiving day cards. A clothing drive was also car ried out for the County Girls Home. Sunday the Big Sisters took the pledges to dinner at the Sweden House. New Tri Chi mascots are David Frack and Jim Phil lips, both currently serving in Vietnam. Linda Long was recently pinned to Ray Franklin. KAPPA DELTA Miss Ruth Williams, nation al treasurer of Kappa Delta and professor o f history at the University of Florida, visited the sorority last week. Hess were invited to join An teneum, the USF honor socie ty. The annual pledge party is planned for Nov. 26. A bridal shower was held for Leslie Horton, past presi dent of the chapter, at an alumna's house. DELTA ZETA The pledges of Delta Zeta 'held a dinner for their big sis ters at the home of Mrs. Frances Bowman of St. Pe tersburg last Friday. Michelle Irmiter is engaged to Ed Elliot and Kathy Doetch is lavaliered to Roger Coe. The following sisters will be married over the Christmas holidays: Eugenia Ekard, Cheryl Harris, and Pat Talty. DELTA GAMMA eski is pinned to John Ander son. Sherrs Jolley has been elected pledge trainer. ALPHA DELTA PI ADPi held their annual "Di amond Ball" Nov. 17 at the Palma Ceia Gold and Country Club. Sue Mondero and Ellie Di Meglio have been selected as Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters. Karen fllutzen has received formal acceptance into the Peace Corps. Miss Hlutzen has also been selected to at tend the Peace Corps conven tion in Washington, D.C., Dec. 26-30. Sister Lauren Leslie has been appointed co-chairman of the Student Association Personnel Committee. TAU EPSILON PHI The last Tau Epsilon Phi party of the quarter was held Nov. 18. Fraternity superla tives were awarded at the party. TEP will be publishing a rush-ad book in January. Stu dents interested in placing an ad in this book may do so by contacting any TEP brother. A work and study program was recently completed by Alan Scharf and Barry Wass with the Tau Alpha pledge class. ZETA BETA TAU South Florida ZBT's from the Miami area will be the guests of the University of Miami Alpha Omega chapter of ZBT for the University of Malley Talks To TKE's Qn Lack Of Sp.jiit Ray Malloy, ney, spoke to the TKl?S on the lack of fraternal spirit in the outside world and the n eed for better civil servants on the local level at a social Nov. 14. Miami-Notre Dame Orange .. Bowlgame. ZBT brother Scott Barne t t will be the guest of University of Flo rida student body presi dent, Charles Shepperd, at the University of Florida Florida State football game. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON New members of the Little Sisters of Minerva, a social affiliate of SAE were initiated Nov.12. The new members are: Pat Tallon, Donna Deagles, Terry V o g h t, Barbara Molinari, Donna Ur, Vicki Way, Jean Burns, Jane Repulewis , Sue Mondoro, Sandy T hom as, Geri Davis, Becky Stewart , S herry Coby, Lisa Moody, Margaret Therbon, Bet ty Jo Spoto, Karen Nickell, Barbara Port folio, Pam Dymmek, Karen Howard, Sue Stille y, and Ellie DiMeg lio. Violets , a s ym bol of loyalty and enthusiasm, were given to each Little Sister at the for mal initiation. Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 • 56th St. Ph. 988-2798 Yes sir, no more preparing for tight-fitting rooms any more. One thing we've got is space! Not to mention superb food, elegant decor, swimming pool and a bit of the old snob ap peal. But of corset is up to you to decide what fits 1ou but. Barbara Molinsri, G e r i Davis, and Terry Voght have been chosen to be Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters. Kathy Honeycutt and Kathy Linda Pulin was chosen best pledge of the week for the week of Nov. 14. Mrs. Glenn Waddell, colony pledge advisor, held a cookout for the pledges at her home last Sunday. SERVICE SPECIALS 'Underground Digest' Makes Dubious Debut Carol McGill, Barbara Port folio, B. J. Spoto, and Marga ret Thornton were chosen for members'hip in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters of Minerva. Sheila Frese and Rick Met calfe are to be married to night. COMPLETE BRAKE JOB • Replace lining, 4 wheel5 • .030 oversiz:ed lining • Rebuild 4 wheels.:) cylinders • Turn 4 drums • Bleed system • Add new brake fluid • Check master cylinder • front wheel bearings • Adjust brakes • Road test car. all your contact problem s. , ' for contactsl \ By PHILIP RUNNELS F'me Arts Writer The Reader's Digest of the Underground made its debut this month. In 100 pages of coarse toilet tissue, the "Underground Di gest" brings "The best o f the underground press" to sub scribers bi monthly for $3 a year complete with 20 Class A Pot Fil ter Joints. If you desire, for 60 cents you can acquire this month's issue with contents that in clude _ 'Uncle Tim's Chil dren' (how Dr. Leary sold out his LSD cult) to 'Lady Bird Blows Her Mind' (the real menace speaks out). THIRTY • ONE PUBLICA TIONS contribute to the di gest. They range from the "Berkeley Barb" to "Win." California's version of the Oracle, the , "Oracle of South ern California," is thrown in the middle. Elements of the first issue point to a s uccessful run of at least one month. If they can keep up the contents without too many libel s uit s, they can turn their publication into a m a jor contrib ution to the "new movement" (whatever that means). Prominent in the issue is a center, two page want -a d sec tion that gives the reader's la tent de sires a chance to find out about all those things he wishes he were broad mind ed enough to find out about. FOR THE LADIES: want to join an unknown on a trip to Tahiti on a 35 foot ketch?; how about a home • test • yourself • tor • pregnancy • ldt?; or want to meet a , young, Negro technician for love and kisses? For the men: a lon ely old man (37) wants to meet you for companionship (no pho nies or hustlers); a groovy guy wanted to share expenses driving to New York; or if you're married to a groovy chick, you can call to find out about a Social Group for mar ried couples that wants more members. The ope ning article con cerns "Confessions of a Speedfreak" i.e., what it's like to have relations while hopped up . Regardless of the topic, it's a sincere, retrospec tive view of the pitfalls and exhilarations of the experi ence. WANT TO GET an idea that will lead to a $250,000 per year business? Superf r eak, C het Helms, the Family Dog, did it and called it the Avalon Ballroom, located on the bor der of downtown San Francis co. 'Uncl e Tim's Children', taken from the Cambridge, Ma ss., publication, "Avatar," gives a degrading view of the human misery and debauch ery that runs on H a i ght Street. Perhaps the most objective article comes in the guise of 'STP Additive Or Subtrac tive? ' Citing authoritative au thoriti es, case histories or thos e that h ave used the 72h o u r wounderful mind bender , and exclaiming that "the dangers, while exagger ated, are s uffici ent to merit close attention," it puts a col lar on the pulse of Hippieland. PICTORIALLY, IT LACKS. If the pic's w ere printed on , SxlO glossy transcripts, they would be acceptable. ijowev er, the only photography that comes through are two contri butions from Morris and Sauer's "And Or" War and Peace pictured in comparison . If you're a blue-nosed prude and looking for that horrid thing you cal l pornography, you could find it. "This is Carmen & Re g ina: they are in love." . . . is a picture . Bend your mind and picture a beau tiful couple in love, and you won't have arrived at the sub ject matter of the picture. Finally, "Now, May We In troduce You To Something Better," from the "Avatar," depicts Drop City, that build your home and be with yourself for -20 cents a car top place in Trinidad, Colorado. ITS INHABITANTS COME_ in all shapes: painters, writ ers, architects, panhandlers, film makers, and uncl assifi able s. And they do what they have l earned to do. The painters (five of them) have painted the ultimate p ai nting that can be placed in your d e n for a humble $60thou. They have festivals (The First Annual Drop City Festival and Bacchanal Post W a lpurgis a nd Pre-Equinox Overflow and Droppin g ), the make, borrow, copy, s teal, use, take, give and are looking for a millionaire pa tron to build them an atomic reactor . "Underground D i g e s t" seems to have its s tethoscope on th e heart of today's gener ation, and may have it on their wallets as well. PHI GAMMA CHI The Phi Gams entertained their "adopted daughter," Wanda, Nov. 11 a t the USF St. Louis soccer game. Cyndi Altman is engaged to Cliff Threlkeld, the marriage will be next month. Junie Jur-Dan Holcomb lniures Ankle USF soccer coach Dan Hol comb sprai ned his foot play in g basketball recently. He said it should be healed before the team trip to Gainesville Saturday. Holcomb is the first coaching casualty at USF this season. • ALIGN FRONT WHEELS Caster, Camber, Tieln, Toe-Out • BALANCE FRONT WHEELS • ADJUST YOUR BRAKES • REPACK WHEEL BEARINGS 995 Air Conditioned Can Slightly Higher FORD, CHEVY, PLYMOUTH, DODGE, RAM BLER, FALCON, VALIANT, COR VAIR, LARK. No recappable exchanglt necenory, fu•l tho old tlru your car regardless of cond ition. No mounting charge, 9352 N. DEALER PRICES FOR Florida Ave. STUDENTS AND STAFF 935-5460 WITH U.S.F. I.D. CARD WILDEST THING EVER! VIVIANO OPEN 9 P.M. MON. FRI. 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12-THE ORACLE-Nov. 22, 1967, University of S. Florida By RICK NORCROSS Fine Arts Editor Note: Due to an unprecedented oversight my column intended for last week's bladder was lost during the journey to the St. Petersburg Times. Our chauf feur, noticing a strange clattering sound coming from the engine, stopped on the Gandy Bridge and was bending over looking under the hood when all of a sudden 30 motorcycles followed by 35 police cars with West Palm Beach license plates roared across the bridge. . Now, my column, being the most important part of The Oracle, was carried in a special knapsack (The very knapsack Flash Smith, Oracle sports editor, wore in the Bunion Derby!) on the chauffeur's back. Well, as the motorcyclists passed, one accidental ly dropped a ten-penny nail which struck our trusty Oracle driver on the back of his head, temporarily rendering him unconscious. As he fell across the fender into the engine compartment he knocked the stick out that was hold ing the hood up causing it to drop landing on the knap sack, causing it to fly open and throw my column out of its special container and off the bridge. It was picked up by a Russian trawler passing through the Bay leaving the First Annual International Brotherhood of Banana Handlers (Local 64739) Re union and Public Peeling. So we're all looking forward to my debut as a columnist for Pravda. FROM LAST WEEK: My heartiest, warmest, and schmaltziest congrat ulations to Bob Erwin and Linda Perkall who starred in a production of their own last Saturday called '-'Holy Matrimony." It warms the cockles of my heart see two of the grooviest people get together. I'm watching for a 90-year run of the production!!! The last week at USF has been as rich in theatre AS a chocolate covered lard ball. Between the drama department and the speech department it would take something just short of the Second Coming to make as fine a showing as these two have. Doug Kaye directed what was one of the finest Readers Theatre Productions of the year in "The World of Jules Feiffer" last Wednesday in the Univer sity Center Ballroom. By 2:03 p.m. every seat was filled and the enthusiastic crowd spilled over into the aisles and even the floor. , NOT was it the largest production au dience-wise (and a wise audience it was following the wisdom thrust upon it by Feiffer) but also cast wise with more than 16 participants, give or take a few flowers. I might add the cast included a bevy of beauties that must have made Zeigfeld's Follies look like the St. Pete Shuffleboard Tournament. Line-up • . • not you, Joey! The production was the longest coffee house pro gram of the year lasting nearly 40 minutes consisting of 34 separate movements (as they say in musical re views) each of which left the audience on the edge of its seat in anticipation of the next. IT WAS also one of the most applause-filled programs I have attended with the sound of laughing and clapping only just covering the clattering of broken fingernails hitting the floor. The program was as timely and contemporary as a free steak dinner on Friday evening at the new Gatholic Student Center and nearly as filling! I'm looking forward to seeing Doug Kaye do a lot more of this type and thanks to Frank Galati for bringing us programs of this calibre! ! ALTHOUGH PHIL RUNNELS did a review on "Twelfth Night," I would like to say a few words about it. Peter O'Sullivan deserves a hearty hand shake (and a good deal more!) for a most excellent production! I went twlce and got even more out of it the second time around. Shakespeare can be a little hard to understand be cause of the amazing number of plots within the plot : • • this one had more going in it than a Venus De Milo with hives. I was a bit disappointed with the music. I have heard some great things from Dr. Hoffman but I guess Elizabethan music just isn't his bag. I think that Mike Sullivan could have made a much better and added a bit more flavor with some of his Have a Nice THANKSGIVING SYMMETRY • • • • • • • • • • • 18K YELLOW OR WHITE GOLD TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET Registered Jewelers American Gem Society 310 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 229-0816 J. \ 110 NO. WESTSHORE BLVD. PHONE 872-937<4 own selections from his concert program • • • but then this is a small point compared with the over-all pro duction which was so very fine. THE ZANIES added much to the program with some tasty pantomime and effected some smoothly executed doubling coming back time and time again as soldiers, sailors, monks, etc. without detracting from the overall production. Don Moyer, of course, did a fantastic job as the drunk Sir Toby-not to say he's suited for these kinds of roles but that he effected a very difficult one and executed it with the typical outstanding Moyer finesse -did I spell it right, Don? Zero Mostel called from New York to read Jacques performance and also Joey Argenio who played a character pretty much out of his line. I can't really go into each character's performance in the detail I'd like to but to say that I enjoyed thoroughly both of my visits to Twelfth Night! RUSS WHALEY is a genius at set making and costume design. Joey Argenio, Grand Imperial Wizard of the Bay Players-the campus theatrical club-announced last week the production of a children's (and freshmen's) show "Greensleeves Magic" to be aired at the theatre prior to a tour of hospitals, junior colleges and other underprivileged children's homes. Peter O'Sullivan got a pretty strange long distance phone call around 2 a.m. a couple of weeks ago when Zero Mostell called from New York to read Jacques Abram's Carnegie Hall reviews. MUST BE NICE to have friends! Now you know what that continuous mumbling is under Mr. O'Sulli van's breath ... "If I were a rich man .•• " Either the Reader's Theatre Guild or the Phys. Ed. majors are presenting Marshal McLuhan's "The Medium is the Massage" today at 2 p.m. in the ball room • . . why don't you go see which? Reader's Theatre Scores Success By PBILIP RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer The program said that Hux ley "has tried to point out the fallacies of self-transcendence when it gets out of control" in "The Devils of Loudon." "Huxley used two areas of approach to self-transcen dence, sex and mob hyste ria" . . . and so went the Reader's Theatre presentation last weekend. It was a fascinating pro gram with most interests taken care of in their own perspective. THE AUDIENCE WAS re ceptive and seemed to be trying their hardest to follow the complicated structure and meanings woven by Huxley. It was interesting that, al though it was a reader's play, those that did not read their lines made fewer errors than those that did. The sexuality was dealt with as it should have been. When hysteria reigned on the stage, it was direct and de fined. The sprawling masses of bedeviled, blackened char acters, were transformed into contemporary versions of Mi chelangelo's Battle of the Cen taurs. THERE HAD BEEN re ports of the chorus drowning out the speaker during the first evening . The second evening, however, had no suggestion of this. Give Bill Alexander a script, stage, audience, and gestures, and the production will have at least one success ful character. He had a dual roll, one as narrator and the other as a sewer man. He completed them with a sense of security and prowess. Perhaps the strongest char acter portrayal came through with Janice Corns as the me-dium . As Jeanne, hump backed Mother Superior of the town's convent, Miss Corns constantly remained the agonized woman that was being r a v a g e d by her tl1oughts. SHE WOULD GO into mo ments of prayer and hysteria. After each, the audience could perceive that she had taken something from herself that would not return. The most unholy of priests, Grandier, was a weaker indi vidual than seemed appropri ate. Leo Chappelle was diffi cult to follow when he deliv ered lengthy dialogue. His voice came out as if he were reading the lines from an imaginary book in front of him. In shorter sequences, when he was searching for a thought, his unassuring paus es and dialogue became effec tive. HOWEVER, WHEN HE. said that he had made God, you couldn't be sure that he wasn'y talking about a choco late cake. Barry Simms, lending gui tar accompaniment, gave an equally supporting perfor mance as Father Barre. His dominance suggests a loss to future productions if he is not included. Bill Lupole, appearing as Mignon, a milk-toast priest, coupled with Simms gave the audience that few moments of comic tragedy that are a wel come addition to any produc tion. Huxley ended the novel and production strangely reminis cent of Mr. Savage's fate in "Brave New World." For his actions, Gr(!ndier's a s h e s were scattered to the ••• north . • • south • • • east • west ••• Etching To Fine Press Arts Donated Department The gift Of a $3,000 etching press, may have elevated the print studio of USF's Depart ment of Fine Arts to first place of those in the nation's universities. The etching press brings the number of presses to nine in the print department, James Camp, coordinator of gal leries, said. "It makes us the best equipped print department in the southeast possibly the nation," he said. Finest and largest of its kind, the Brand press was do nated by Sarasota builder Allan Morton. His selection of USF as recipient was in fluenced by the reputation of the art department and the work of Donald Saff, associate professor of art, in the field of KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS Sewing and Costume Suppll111 • Millinery and Needle Point Fla. Ave. & Fowler Ph. 935-8168 etching, Camp explained. Camp said that Morton felt USF had a very fine print de partment and would use the press to advantage. The gift was officially ac cepted by the USF Foundation Oct. 16. Ratification on behalf of the state university system by the Board of Regents should be at their next meet ing, Robert L. Black, director, USF Foundation, said. 1546 S. Vale Mabry 255-6681 Ct:a.ttf 'Biedermann' At Chemistry Building Last Week. 1Firebugs' Set No Fires By PBILIP RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer The U S F Experimental Theatre did just thatexper imented. The suject was Max Frischs' "Biedermann and the Firebugs" and there sult was something short of perfection. Produced on the north face of the Chemistry Building, Al f r e d Golding's techniques were successful for what they were. The audience the second evening was small, but any more in attendance would have been able to see very little. The area for seating was just limited. Period. PRODUCING it il} that par ticular area did nothing for the acoustics . Unless the audi ence sat in the middle, a per centage of the dialogue was lost when the subject turned to either side. It took awhile to become ac customed to seeing the glar ing lines and prominent tones of the make-up that are not usually noticed when viewing the conventional production. The set, however, had those few extras that made it note worthy: gasoline cans in the attic looked good; instant fire in hell was surprising; the stairwell was converted into an eerie smoking cavern; chairs floated down fur the cast from above; and other efforts gave an aura of hard work and imagination. GOTTLIEB Biedermann, played by Jerome Peeler, was the central character. Peeler accomplished his part con vincingly enough with a Ger man walk and nervous move ments. His dialogue was pre sented well, but at times he slipped into a slur. His perfor mance suggests that he may fare well in a pantomime. John Greco did a superb job as the arsonist, Willi Eisen ring. It was difficult to dis cern if he looked more like Charlie Chaplin or Adolph Hit ler. His true character came out when he turned up in Hell as the Devil. His costume was admirable, and he played the unconcerned, dominating ruler necessary for the tale. Sepp Schmitz, Willi's part ner, spoke as hard and forced as his red and black shirt. But, experimentally speaking• his dialogue came off well. Schmitz smacked his lips, was a one-time wrestler, and total ly uncouth: there was no rea son to believe Thomas Mc Cauley could not made his million in vaudeville. ANNA, the Biedennann's live-in maid, stole nylon stockings and gave Linda Rriester a chance to win laughs from the audience for well placed facial expressions. Oscar Martenet gave an in teresting character study as a policeman. Biedermann's wife, Babette, entered and left the stage many times with an aristo cratic walk. Due to no fault of Barbara Malloy, the part sim ply seemed to accent her hus band's ideas, and this she did well. The glaring shortcoming df the production came about as a result of tile firemen. Their performance held the produc tion back, and their sparkler swinging ballet was neither together n o r mechanically apart. They looked like spas tic wind-up dolls that had all LEI been started at different times. DOING the production out side gave it a depth that couldn't have been achieved indoors. Using the second floor for the Biedermann's attic left no room for imagina tion. It was there, existed, and was completely accepta ble. Taped music and sound ef fects did much for the play. Everything taken into con sideration "Biedennann •.. " could have been a little bet ter, man. But the _time, ener gy, and effort that went into it were far from wasted. WHITEWALLS Best Tire auy In Tampa Bay Area SIZES: PLUS $1.55 to 2.08 Fed. Ex. Tax 6.50x13 6.95x14 7.35x14 THESE WHITEWALL SIZES ARE ON SALE TOO SIZE SALE PRICE F.E.T. 7.75x14 18.50 1.88 8.25x14 2.05 8.55x14 22.50 2.34 8.85x14 25.50 2.69 7.35x15 15.50 1.84 STUDENTS will Receive SPECIAL DISCOUNT On All of Tires and Parts 7.75x15 8.15x15 8.45x15 18.50 20.50 22.50 1.89 2.14 2.31 Upon Presentation of USF Identification Card 2.55 25.50 32.50 2.89 8.85x15 9.00x15 3741 E. Hillsborouah Avt. Phone 237-3945 TAMPA 11003 N . Flarida Ave. Phane 935-3154 . COMPLETE AU, TO ' ' ' ' • ,, ' J Check Our Specials For Maximum Tire Performance 1119 W. ICenntcly Blvd. Phone 253 \ UIILIND 127 S. Lake Parker Ave. Phou 616 ST. PETERSBURG 2392 • 9th St. N. Phone 196 CLEARWATER 1409 S. 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