The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Beeman, Laurel T. ( Editor )
Harris, Andrea ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Notes

General Note:
The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
General Note:
Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00092 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.92 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

Local Contractor Makes Charges BY S..\:'\DR..\ \\'RIGHT Assistant :'\ews Editor The Florida Senate-House Auditing Committee will hear charges of "bid collusion and conflict of interest" lodged against USF administrators by an area contractor during a he aring Oct. 9 Contractor Art Maynor of Art Maynor Productions. said yesterday that Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Finance and Planning Albert Hartley "covered up in formation relating to bidding on an audio-visual project on Bert Hartley campus in 1971. He said his firm was low bidder on the project but was not given the contract. Maynor also claimed the work was already done before bids were let. :\J..\ Y:'\OH said he was con tacted by William Taylor. a former Hillsborough County school official and later by Ed ward Beatie now director of Procurement at USF. and asked to bid on the project. He said he was later notified by Taylor that his firm was low bidder. Hmn\er. l\1aynor said Taylor told him three d a ys l a ter the contract had been given to the second lowest bidder "Then 1 knew something smelled." Maynor said. Coming soon-A new stoplight Oracle Photo by Robin Clark ... long awaited, this light inay help end accidents ltere. Long Awaited Signal Set At Hazardous Intersection The long-awaited traffic light for the intersection of 30th and 13lst streets, where at least two accidents occurred Monday, is set to be in operation within a week, according to Florida Department of Transportation CDOTl officials. delivery Monday morning, USF student Maureen McCann was struck from behind by an automobile while riding her bicycle to class The accident occurred on 13lst, near the intersection. Mccann said her wrist was broken and she received cuts and bruises in the accident. "When the sun comes up it s hard to see," McCann said "If the drivers could be a little more careful, it would help A two-car collision about 2 p.m. Monday also occurred at the intersection. University Police Lt. Charles Wilson said another accident occurr'ed there Sept. 19, involving a car and a motorcycle. The accident reports have not yet been filed with the Florida Highway Patrol. Edward Beatie TllE ( 0:\'TIL\{'T was g i ven to l{esources Inc .. headed then by Dr. Robert Wimmer!. chairman of the Systems Engineering Department at USF Maynor said the onlv other bidder was Systems. Consultants, whose stockholder was Gerhard Eichholz, then director of Educational Resources Maynor said he scheduled a meeting with Taylor and Joe Fornes, who was then director of Procurement. Maynor said Taylor admitted he "never sent mv bid" to Tallahassee for co.nsideration, and at this time Fornes turned off a tape recorder he was using Following the meeting, Maynor said he wrote a registered letter to Mackey expressing concern and 'then met with Hartley He said he told Hartley work was done or'I the project "55 days before I bid on it Mackey could not be reached for comment yesterday. WIMMEHT admitted some work relating to the project began before bidding but said it was "creative art work". He noted he is no longer affiliated with the company. "I met with Hartley and he treated me like I had leprosy," Maynor said. "Once they found out what was done they covered it up." Maynor said Hartley told him Eichholz had signed a paper stating he controlled "not over five per cent of the stock" in Systems Consultants. But Maynor said he told Hartley "if I Eichholz signed the paper he lied "They made Eichholz the scapegoat, Maynor said "He ( onlinutd on Pagt' 5 Thompson Seeks End To Red Tape BY CHRISTY BARBEE Oracle Slaff Writer There's a man on campus who says he's out to cut red tape. And he's not a student. He's Ken Thon1pson, USF's new vice president for Ad ministrative Affairs. He was a student just last quarter and is now working on his master' s degree in administration in the adult education program. "I WANT to cut down on the running around the student has to do," he said "'rhat's why the new system of coding ID cards and eliminating the necessity for a fee card is an important change," he said. Thompson said he wants to. use the "simplest and most straightforward methods available" in performing his duties His appointment was approved by the Board of Regents Sept. 5 He has served nearly two years as assistant vice president for Administration under Albert Hartley, now vice president for Finance and Planning. He is a young administrator-he will be 32 Thursday He came to USF from a two year stint at FSU, working both as a con sultant for a private corporation and as a state employed con sultant. He served there under Dr Cecil Mackey then executive vice president at that university and now USF president. Thompson was assistant veep without a vice president almost five months after Hartley's move and he assumed of Hartley's former duties before his official appointment. PHO.JECTS Thompson says he has "felt an affinity with" include improvement of vending m a chine service, conversion of USF s computer center to a regional data center and his work with the new computer system for records and registration. Thompson said he is pleased with computer registration although schedules were mailed little more than a week before classes started. "Late is better than never," he said, adding that in the computer business there are "a lot of nevers." THOMPSON'S duties include safety and security, procurement, personnel, the computer center; auxiliary services, physical plant, ad ministration of the St. Petersburg campus, finance and accounting and internal auditing. He said he will work closely with new UP Director Paul Uravich on parking and traffic problems, policies and procedures and police relations with the university community. R F. Grimsley, DOT main tenance engineer said yesterday the holdup in installation of the light was a delay in delivery of necessary cement poles He said they have now arrived and the light will be operating within a week. 8iologist Raps Waste Treatment Plant The poles were requisitioned last December, according to Bruce Downs, DOT district traffic operations engineer. Another DOT official termed the intersection a "top priority" for receiving a light, but conceded the poles caused the delay Last spring, SG Pres. Bill Davis said he called Bruce Downs, DOT district traffic operations engineer, to expres s concern over delay in installation of the light. He said Downs told him the light would be operating by early June. During late July, Downs said he had been notified the pole s would be delivered by Aug. 15. H e then said the light would b e installed by Sept. 1, pending pole BY MIKE ARCHER Orncle Staff Writer The $1.25 million "temporary" sewa ge treatment plant across the street from USF's main entrance on Fowler Avenue will begin operating in two weeks. City water and sewer officials indicate they may be counting on making the new facility a per manent part of the USF-area landscape. The new plant was originally intended to handle the sewage from commercial development around USF until the city's new se wage plant at Hooker's Point is completed in 1975 BUT CITY officials say the 1.5 million gallon per day Fowler [analysis) Avenue facility may remain after completion of the new Hooker's Point plant to provide USF with partially treated waste water for use as land spread. "I think it would be a good idea," City Sewer Superintendant J .W. Silliman said Monday. "I think the University should be interested in a way to minimize well pumping and maximize recycling of a treated effluent." "I think it would be a poor idea," USF Biologist Dr John Betz said yesterday "Before anything like that happens we should absolutely insist that the effluent be treated adequately er.iough to remove all the bac teria, viruses and other toxins potentially harmful to man." BETZ SAID viruses and bacteria from the secondary treated sewage soon to be sprayed over the 20 acre tract adjacent to USF could infect people at the university and in the immediate area. Silliman said he had not yet asked USF Pres. Cecil Mackey about the idea because "we felt we might have a difficult time trying to pass off waste water on USF until they see what we can do with it." "We haven't approached anyone because we feel it might be premature," Silliman said. "We want people to see the quality of water we can produce and then hopefully they'll take the initiative CITY WATER Resources Coordinator Dale Twachtman said construction began on the plant in Tampa's Industrial Park next to USF about seven months ago. The city has an agreement with the Industrial Park to "dismantle" the facility at the end of five years, he said. Twachtman said the new plant and accompanying spray field were intended to temporarily relieve the over-burdened old Hooker s Point plant, but could Continued on Page : 1

PAGE 2

Oracle photo by Bill Phillips 'Friends' Feast For qbrary Nearly 80 "Friends of the Library" picnicked last night in a large, blue-and-white-striped tent near the site of the new library. Three "Friends" watch chef Bill Albury carve the roast. The "Friends" are a group of bay area residents promoting interest and raising funds for the new facility near the Lan-Lit building. Agnew Asks For Probe WASHINGTON -Skylab 2's astronauts flew their crippled Apollo to a safe, bullseye splash down in the choppy Pacific yesterday and reported they were feeling "just fine" at the end of man's longest and most productive spaceflight. Alan L. Bean, Owen Garriott and Jack R. Lousma landed about six miles from this veteran recovery carrier. Their capsule flipped upside down but was righted quickly by three balloons installed for that purpose It was a smooth end to a 24.4 million mile, 59 day, 11 hour and 4 second voyage around the earth. Steering Defect WASHINGTON
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Oracle photo by BUI Phillips THE ORACLE -September 26, 1973 3 Students Health Program BY .JOHN BERARDINO said Davis "We've negotiated Oracle Staff Writer with a lot of companies and A new health insurance there' s not a better policy program, termed "one of the best available for the money." in the country by SG Pres. Bill The major medical coverage is Davis, is now available to USF $10,000 maximum all students. necessary medical '1 services in The Blue Cross Blue Shield and out of the hospital prescribed program was negotiated by the by a licensed physician. Included SG Finance Committee, Davis in the policy are hospital room said, noting it includes many new and board, surgery, medicine benefits for students and drugs, private .c;luty nursing, IN ADDITION to the basic and rental of equipment. The : hospital medical and surgical plan pays for 80 per cent up to policy, the Blue Cross and Blue $3,ooo and 100 per cent up lo Shield plan includes for the first .. $10,000. time major medical coverage, The Blue Cross and Blue Shield Sewage plant across from USF maternity benefits and zero Company will have a table set up deductible. in the UC the first week of classes begins operating in two weeks. City officials say it's temporary, but USF biologist fears the plant is permanent. The plan is designed for those for students needing information who have no health insurance The deadline for signing up for coverage The cost of the health insurance for the entire academic year' is $35.60 for the Blue Cross and Blue Shield plan. Last year the Pilot Life plan cost $24.75 but did not includ e m.ajor medical or maternity benefits but did include a deductible amount,. payable by the student. the health insurance plan is Oct. 5 Sewage--------------Continued from Page 1 be used at the end of the five year period to handle USF-area. sewage. Sewage has been pouring into the new facility for the past two we. eks from local developments, Twachtman said. He said the plant would begin spraying secondary treated effluent on the 20 acre tract adjacent to USF in "about two weeks." because it was never designed to treat the volume of sewage now running into it. "I have doubts that it has removed any detectable im puritites since 1970," Betz said. THE USF biologist said "it would be to the city's advantage" to switch USF sewer lines from the old Hooker's Point plant to "take the pressure off" and help stem the flow of untreated sewage into Tampa Bay until the New Hooker's Point plant is completed. HE DESCRIBED the new sewage plant across from USF as a "permanent-looking facility" and said the city is probably planning on keeping the plant in operatio.n past the five-year "I would really like to en courage people to get this plan With An Oracle Classified Ad Got A Friend Q)Jworld BETZ SAID tl:le spray field will help take the load off the old Hooker's Point plant, which he estimates to be operating "somewhere between zero and 20 per cent efficiency." Betz said that the 20-acre spray field is too small to adequately filter the 1.5 million gallons of treated sewage to be sprayed daily over the tract. He said "there is only about 15 per cent as much land as needed.: Our Friends are entitled to a 5 per cent discount on anything. Good through 10-15-73 4812 E. BUSCH BLVD. PH. 988-7059 He said the old sewage treat ment plant hasn't been working properly for several years (must have student I.D.) ; I I I I I I Get Rockin At the :'<, STREET DANCE Sept.26 Free on Crescent Hill 9pm-11 pm &:Q. SUMMER OF '42 Sept. 28, 29, 30 7:00, 10:00 p.m. 75 w/ID LAN 103 'FAT CHANCE' Coming Concert; John Stewart with Carolyn Hester $2.00 with l.D.-$4.00 to publiG in Gym Tickets on sale now in the U. C. Movie; 'Slaughterhouse Five' Oct. 5-7 LECTURE SERIES IMAMU BARAKA LEROI JONES POET and PLAYWRIGHT I Author of ''The Slave" "Dutchman" I I I I I I I I I I I I Free in the Gym Oct. 2, 8 p.m. ---------------------------------------------.!

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4 -THE ORACLE September 26, 1973 (Editorials & Commentary) Adult Rights Bring ..... _j' @ Allorney General Robert Shevin has prepared a responsibility for young people When c ..I e,a l brochure explaining some of the new rights and they reach 18 ext:ept in certain court\..:;J I,,> responsibilities. and The Oracle offers the following ordered child support cases. sections tor our readers. THE NEW responsibilities of Full rights of majority were granted to all Floridians 18 years old and older, effective last July 1. For most young people the new law signaled the right to buy and consume alcoholic beverages, to gamble, or lo buy a new car without their parents as co-signers Both rights and responsibilities go much beyond those few rights. Young people now become adults on their 18th birthday and thus are eligible to take jobs which previously carried a minimum age requirement of 21. BEING AN adult means the right to enter into a contract, sign a lease, gain bank credit and have all the other business privileges and responsibilities that before were enjoyed by only Floridians over 21. In legal matters, the new adult can also sue and be sued and serve as the executor of an estate. citizenship allow the those 18 and older to register to vote and vote in any local, state or national election and be called to serve on jury duty. New adults can also run for any public office except those with a constitutionally specified minimum age Under the rules of the Board of Regents, in order to qualify as a Florida resident for tuition purposes, a non Florida student must have resided in the state of Florida with the intent to establish domicile for at least 12 months after reaching his or her 18th birthday. EIGHTEEN REMAINS the age at which all males must register with their local selective service board. Even though the draft is over, registration is still required. "Now, about the pa.yments ... Parental consent is no longer needed for marriage between two people l8 or older. For purposes of Florida's divorce law, minor children become those under 18 rather than 21. Additional information and legal documents which concern the rights of majority are available upon request from Robert L. Shevin, Attorney General, The Capitol, Tallahassee, Florida 32304. Last Minute Measures Wasteful Reacting to the uncontrolled growth in the USF area, city water and sewer officials have taken half measures to with the problem of what to do with the resulting sewage. While waiting for ttie new Hooker's Point plant to be completed, the city has built a $1.25 million "temporary" sewage treatment plant which may become permanent. So USF, with its extensive grounds, logically becomes the next best available area on which to spread the waste water. But Sewel' Superin tendent SW. Silliman hasn't had the courage to approach Pres. Mackey with a proposal to use USF lands The facility is located in the in dustrial park across Fowler Avenue from USF's main -entrance. However. !n planning this facility, the (F*tns policy) The Oracle welcome s letters to the city has not provided adequate acreage for disposing of the waste. Dr. John Betz, a USF biologist, in dicated 150 acres would be necessary to properly handle the waste water when the plant is operating at its desjgned capacity. Only 20 acres are now available to. be used for spray fields. Silliman is correct in believing he may have a hard time convincing Mackey, but Mackey should have been consulted in the beginning. Could Silliman's hesitation be prompted by his own uncertainty of the safety of the waste water? Dr .. Betz is also concerned whether the plant can effectively filter viruses and bacteria from the waste water to be sprayed .adjacent to the campus. If these substances are not properly filtered, the possible harm to human health is not worth the benefits of the treatment plant. The waste water could be unsafe when it reaches the aquifer a major water source for the area. A thorough inspection of the treat ment facility must be insisted upon before the plant starts operation USF should also require its own inspection before agreeing to any proposal to use the waste water for sprinkling. The safety of the population the sewage plant is designed to serve must be insured before a potentially dangerous 20-acre sludge pond forms and it's too late to take more half-steps to correct another in the USF area. SUE THOMPSON ffi wtdnesday's ORACLE LAUREL T. BEEMAN Editor CLAUDIA McILWAIN VIVIAN MULEY DAVE MOORMANN ANDREA HARRIS Managing Editor News Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor Advertising Manager I PETE DICKS Makeup Editor ANPA Pacen1aker Award 1967, 1969 I ACP All-A1nerican Since 1967 I SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 I,. DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising
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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau \::=='""' \ .. :0 \ THE ORACLE -September 26, 1973 5 Expansion Considered For Bayboro Campus BY SANDRA WRIGHT Assistant News Editor Pinellas County Officials are searching for available land to expand USF's Bayboro campus at the request of Pres. Cecil Mackey. Mackey has presented a request to county, city and state officials for room to expand the campus, and St. Petersburg Mayor Randolph Wedding said Mackeyis "in a nice posture; just sitting back and waiting to see." WEDDING SAID the city has requested its planning con sultants to "take a 1ook and report back." He said he expects to have the consultants' report "probably within a month." Dr. Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations, said the existing Bayboro Campus is "almost at saturation point now." He noted the present facility can house 2,786 but a study shows demand will require The Bayboro Campus ls ''almost at the saturatlqn point now." -" Jim Vickrey space for 7,500 students within five years. DR. G.E. TULLY, BOR directorof Educational Research, said a study of the present Bayboro campus showed it to be "marginally adequate" and potentially "too small." Land for the buildings must be. donated because BOR policy prohibits purchasing land. However, Kelley said he "knows no committment has been made" by the BOR to fund buildings if the land is donated by area officials. Mautz said yesterday he's aware of Mackey's plans and would request building funds for ex pansion if land is donated. Tully said all programs now housed in the Bayboro branch, except Marine Science, will ultimately have to move. He' said it is now "a question of when it will be placed in motion Mackey presented the St. Petersburg City Ce>uncil with a diagram of a possible 100 acre campus, complete with five buildings. Bid d in 9 ------------m-e e-t 1.-ng-y-ou--1 -f-1n-d-ou-t was needed for the department. THE EXACT location of the proposed addition is "a totally open question" according to Vickrey, who said USF has no "specific sight" in mind. However, Wedding listed three possible locations: 1) The immediate vicinity of the campus now. 2> The area to the west of the campus, near Bayfront Medical Center, "in one of our less desirable areas." At present, the Bayboro campus spans 11 acres. Vickrey noted that Florida House of Representatives speaker, Terrell Sessums m USFwith majors in fine arts and education. In 1972, he was awarded second place in the National Film Competition at Purdue University. The exhibit, which is free, is open Monday through Thursday from 10 a m. to 9 p.m.; Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. LOSE 20 POUNDS! IN TWO WEEKS! Famous U.S. Women Ski Team Diet During the non-snow off season the U.S. Women's Alpine ski Team members go on the "Ski Team" dief to lose 20 pounds in two weeks. That's right 20 pounds in 14 days! The basis of the diet is chemical food action and was devised by a famous Colorado physician especially for the U.S. Ski Team. Normal energy is maintained (very important!) while reducing. You keep "full" -no starvation -because the diet is signed that way! It's a diet that is eaey to follow whether you work, travel or stay at home. Thie is, honestly, a fantastically eucceseful diet. If it weren't, the U.S. Women's Ski Team wouldn't be per mitted to use it! Right? So, give yourself the same break the U.S. Ski Team getll. Lose weight the scientific, proven way. Even if you've tried all the other dieta. you owe it to your aelf to try the U.S. Women's Ski Team Diet. That is, if you really do want to lose 20 pounds in two weeks. Order today. Tear this out as a reminder. Send only $2.00 ($2.25 for Rush Service) cash is O.K. to Coastal Prnducts, I'. 0. 4792. Santa Barbara. Calif. 9.llOJ. Don'! order unless you cxpcct tU say at this time connection with alleged misuses to his charges," Beatie said. of University materials in outside "Really I don't have all the consulting jobs. facts." Wimmert said University Hartley .said yesterday he General Counsel Larry Robinson would not comment on the and State Attorney General charges bec'ouse he felt it inappersonnel were consulted prior to propriate. He said the University the project bidding. is preparing a "comprehensive The hearing is scheduled for report" to present at the hearing. Tampa, but Hartley said USF has "I have recently had so'me not been officially notified of time information come in that I was and location. not aware of earlier," Hartley said, but would not comment on the information. STATE University System Chancellor Robert Mautz, who ordered an investigation of the matter, said he "turned it over to our purchasing people." He said the investigation showed no evidence of wrongdoing by the University. 3) In the Gateway area, near the Toytown Landfill Forrest Kelley, physical planning officer for the Board of Regents. , said no funds have been approved for buildings on the potential site. He said the "relative need of all nine universities in the state university system is evaluated" before money is appropriated. PAESANO'S Italian Restaurant For Fast Take-Out Or Dine In 988-1447 Beatie said he is "not sure" he should comment on the incidents, but commented "if you're at the 10829 56th St. Temple Terrace, Florida 33617 "FELLINI'S ROMX' // Roma' is a love letter to the city. A stunning and fascinating film." Judith Crist, Today Show NBC-TV "'Fellini's Roma' is a cinematic pearl, one of those gems in the phantasmagorical imagination of Federico Fellini. The screen erupts into vivid re-creations of wartime brothels ... and the climactic night riding revels of a band of noisy motociclisti in the ancient city, whose menacing shadows suggest that Clockwork Orange droogs are alive and well on the Appian Way! .. % -Playboy Magazine TONIGHT! Umted Artists 7: 00 and 9: 30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 ''THIS IS A FELLINI MO VIE FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVE NEVER SEEN A FELLINI MOVIE.'' -Time Magazine "FELLINI'S ROMX' TONIGHT! Umted Artists 7: 00 and 9: 30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00

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6 -THE ORACLE September 26, 1973 A Scene of Rome Fellini Describes Life As A Roman During an intervi e w before the release of "Fellini s Roma," director Federi c o Fellini said I want to tell the story of a city I want to try and describe in a film what Rome means to those who are Roman and to those who are not." "Fellini's Roma," the first Film Art Series offering for the quarter, turned out to be an impressionistic view of modern Rome as seen through the eyes of Fellini. The 1972 film, which spans Rome from the years 1931 through 1972 will be screened today and Thursday at 7 and 9 : 30 p m in LAN 103. STEFANO MAJORE portrays Fellini as a youth in Rimini. Peter Gonzales portrays him as a young man first coming to the famed Italian capital. And Fellini portrays himself as a mature observer in the present day city always with that additional, indefinable, personal quality which makes it uniquely Rome." THE PICTURE, which received wide acclaim at the 1972 Cannes Film Festival, also stars Britta Barnes Pia DeDoses, Fiona Florence Anna Magnani Gore Vidal Marne Maitland and Givannoli Renato Admission to the film is $1. as film director Federico Fellini has viewed it through his life. The story, adapted by Fellini and his collaborater Bernardino Zapponi, scans the prewar years of Mussolini s rule down through the Rome of the 1970s. Speech Department To Host .Faculty Hour For Openers Fellini sees Rome as "a single portrait of all great cities, but R I .. g.. Wed Thurs United Arltsts Sept. 26. 27 7 & 9 ,30 p.m. LAN 103 $1.00 THE A Second Faculty Reading Hour has been planned to kick off the fall pr.ogram of productions in the Speech Communications Department this quarter .. Dr. R J. Schneider, associate professor of speech, said last year's first faculty reading hour was so "very well received" the department decided to host another one SELECTIONS FOR the faculty program, which will be held Oct. 10 at 2 p m in LAN 103, include B i shops : Real and Imaginary interpreted by Dr. R J Schneider; Saki's "The Lumber Room, performed by Dr. P. Judson Newcombe; and a selection from James Joyce's "The Portrait of The Artist as a Young Man" interpreted by Bernard Downs The regular Literature Hours are scheduled for Wednesdays at 2 p m in LAN 103. The line-up for this fall includes The Horse Dealer's Daughter," (preview] D.H. Lawrence's study of the death wish in love, Oct. 17 and 24. Schneider adapted and will direct the play. Selections from the collected works of Edgar Allen Poe will form the basis of "Silence and Shadow, adapted and directed by George Ran dolph, Oct. 31 and Nov. 7 James Challener, a 1971 USF graduate, will direct James Agle's study of American life in death, A Death in the Family," Nov. 14 and 21. THE MAJOR production of the quarter will be Ken Kesey's "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,'.' an allegory on modern. con formity. Bernard Downs will direct this production scheduled for Nov. 16 and 17 at 8 p.m. in LAN 103. Electric Street Dance To feature Fat Chance The first electric rock street dance of the fall quarter will be presented by the Student Entertainment .and Activities Council .. "AL') today from 9 to 11 p.m. outside the UC in front of Crescent HilL The rock group Fat Chance will perform Fat Chance feiitures Wally Dentz, formerly of Raindriver; Jon LaFrandre, formerly of the Purple Un derground; Johnny Rhodes, formerly of Power; John Tegethoff, formerly of Rush and Lee Swimmer, formerly of Edgar Winter's White Trash RICK ALTER SEAC associate program director said the dance will serve as a "testing" situation. The current amplification policy, which prohibits electric music outdoors, has not been changed, "they
PAGE 7

THE ORACLE -September 26, 1973 7 ************************************************ t .. I I First Semi-Annual Report Of Student Governlllent Accomplishments During the past two quarters (III and IV) since the current 4. S.G. has recently printed and circulated a leaflet outlining the :t Student Government officers have been in office, S.G. has basic constitutional rights of students as citizens. The handout worked hard to represent students' interest through a number was primarily concerned with Fourth Amendment Rights of proposals, many of which were accepted. We have also (search and seizure and due process) and was received with a maintained and originated a number of services which are good deal of enthusiasm particularly among dorm students. provided to students exclusively by S.G. This report was 5. S.G. operates the S.G. Off-Campus Housing Service which is written to let you know what S.G. has accomplished, and what used extensively by USF students, and operates at a minimum services it has to offer. Some of the proposals we offered were of 20 hours per week. The Off-Campus Housing Office main rejected-and others are still being worked on. We are proud of tains listing of all available housingin the USF area (inCluding our accomplishments but there's still a lot to be done. apartments, houses and rooms-for-rent) and provides a cornprehensive description of physical facilities as well as price -tc Major Proposals which were adopted by the University lists and rental terms. Also provided is a current list of students ic 1. Student Government proposed that the University allocate needing roommates. space for a student-controlled Women's Center operated by a 6. s.G. maintains the campus "Free Speech Board", a locked, democratically elected Board of Directors. Space for the Center glass-enclosed bulletin board in the University Center. The -tc has been granted, an election has been held, and the USF Free Speech Board provides an opportunity for individual USF ic Women's Center opened this quarter. students who so identify themselves, to have clearly posted 2. S.G. proposed a system for equitably handling students' material of art often controversial nature. The Board is a academic grievances. S.G s campaign to publicize the need for sow;ce of continuing interest and is changed weekly. 'iC .. better grievance procedures culminated in the adoption of a 7. S.G; is providing picnic facilities in a wooden area nearby -tc system which is essentially the one S.G proposed. USF dormitories. ic 3. S. G. has worked to have the ban. on outdoor "rock 'n roll" 8. S.G., in the wake of a rash of assualts in the USF area, has music on campus lifted. During Quarter III S.G. sponsored the begun providing a self-defense course for women. The course is first outdoor rock'n roll" since October 1970, and a second night taught by highly qualified instructors and is offered on a non time rock 'n roll concert was given by S.G in Quarter IV. We credit, limited enrollment basis at no cost to participating are now concentrating on making certain that the ban will be women. lifted permanently. We have proposed a new policy which 9. S.G. has provided "courtesy phones" throughout the campus would insure that freedom of sound will continue on campus. whereby students can make on campus and local phone calls 4. S.G. recommended that a policy requiring that all un-free of charge. dergraduate students take on interdisciplinary "Senior 10. S.G. sponsored several interdisciplinary "rap sessions" .. Seminar" be modified. Beginning Quarter IV, CBS 401 "Senior involving students and professors, each focusing on a topic of .. Seminar" became an elective as proposed by S.G. timely academic controversy. -_...,. 5. During Quarter IV, S.G. recommended, together with the 11. S.G has prepared and is in the process of publishing a Faculty Senate, against a proposal that USF begin an ROTC residence hall "survival handbook" which explains to resident iC program on campus in cooperation with the University of students their basic rights as residents, and suggests how to iC Tampa. The administration has indicated it will follow these survive in the dorms with the greatest amount of personal _...,. recommendations although they had publicly indicated a freedom and the least amount of hassles. preference for having ROTC at USF. 12. S.G. has established a recycling program and recycling ic 6. S.G.'s efforts to liberalize the S-U grading system finally stations have been provided in the dormitory areas. The -iC proved in Quarter III, when Dr. Mackey agreed to a program is slated for expansion. t new S-U policy which gives students much more freedom to 13. S.G. has prepared and is in the process of publishing .an Off. take courses on a pass-fail basis. Campus "survival manual" which explains to commuter 7. S.G. proposed that a Civilian Review Board be established to students how to find and maintain the type of housing best. screen applicants for campus security positions. While this suited for them, and explains in layman's terms what students' proposal was not formally accepted a similar board will be legal rights as tenants established shortly which embodies the idea if not the exact During Quarter III Student Government, acting as the structure of the S.G. proposal. representative of the USF student community, went to the 8. Shortly after Quarter IV ended the Department of Housing Hillsborough County Corhrnission for the purpose of prompting -tc and Food Services accepted (with slight modification) an S.G. action on two matters of direct concern to .students. On both proposal allowing resident students to keep small refrigerators s plositido? received a gdreadt publithc support _...,. in their dormitory rooms. The acceptance of the recent me mg oca me m coverage an e itoria 1zing in e major "'1' proposal culminates two years of continuous efforts by S.G. to Tampa newspapers), and thus our actions proved successful. change the refrigerator policy. In the first instance, S.G. and the U.S.F. Bicycle Club cot 9. S.G. has engaged in extensive investigation and analysis in sponsored a ten-mile "mass bike ride" to a County Com-the preparation of its recommendations on the allocation of the mission meeting where S.G. officers and University ad-Student Activity and Service Fee Budget, which this year is ministrators outlined the need for bicycle paths along the major .. expected to reach. $1.6 million. As a direct result of this roads leading to campus. The Commission accordingly t researching the s.G. recommendations on these allocations allocated $50,000 to construction of the paths which should be were approved by the administration for over 95 per cent of the completed sometime this winter. .. dollars allocated. S.G. went before the County Commisstol\ several more tirries .. 10. S.G. made an in depth evaluation of the proposal to move the near the end of Quarter III, urging the Commission to reverse "tC health center off campus and working closely with the Oracle on earlier decision which would have allowed a private cort was able to prevent the move us it was then proposed. poration to severely pollute a USF golf course lake. After ap-pealing in vain to University administrators and Board of Student Government Services Regents members, S.G. officers and concerned students "r. 1. Student Government receives and acts on off-campus housing a Commission meeting. As a result, S.G. officers and ..,:J{ complaints on a regular basis. S.G. action in the last year interested faculty members were allowed to make a formal resulted in the return of security deposits, the release of presentation to the Commission. This ultimately led to a students frolt\ unfair leases, and the completion of promised reversal of the earlier decision and the saving of the lake, which repairs on individual apartments or rented homes. is .. ..;ad as a f'.011 laboratory for USF biology students. 2. S.G. is operating a Baby sitter Referral service which keeps These represe:'lt some of the concrete accomplishments of on file a list of students wishing to babysit, the times they are S.G. in the past two quarters. We would have liked to been able ayailable, rates, etc. Those students in need of babysitters are to get a lot more tangible things done, but we have had to devote i 'J' provided with several to contact and arrange details. a lot of our time to defending the institution of S.G. We are still -tc 3. S.G. provides to students booklets on Abortion, V.D. and trying to get a lot of things done, but we are still having to 'ic Birth Control. d e fend ourselves too; we need your support. Thanks. i

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8 -THE ORACLE September 26, 1973 Brahman May Be On Way Out BY DAVID MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Since its inception in 1962, the USF mascot has been causing trouble. Initially students voted to be known as Buccaneers But when it was learned Pensacola Junior College had the same nickname, the selection was dropped Instead, Golden Brahmas, the second highest vote getter, was declared winner There was yet another snagthe cattle industry informed USF that a brahma was not a bull at all it was a chicken The brah man was a bull. SO USF acquired Golden Brahman, its third nickname in a short time and a name that has stuck until now. But it seems people are becoming disgruntled with the mascot and SG has made plans to do something about it. "There was a mood around campus suggesting a need for change," explained Pete Holland, drafter of a resolution to do away with the bull. The resolution calls for a table to be set up in the UC to take suggestions for names Before such action can be taken, SG must approve the measure at its meeting next Tuesday. If passed, the top six names given to SG will be put on a referendum to be presented to. Old And New Bull While SG has again rejuvenated plans to change USF's Brahman bull mascot, Sports Information Director John Rennaker has had last year's version (upper left) modified to this snorting fell ow (upper right). The original bull (bottom) apparently didn't have the wardrobe nor the.agility of his offspring. Yo .ung Sets Tryouts For Women's Team USF hosting the 1973 State Badminton Championship in October, will have women's badminton tryouts this week, announced JoAnne Young., coordinator of Women's Athletics Young said practices will be in the gym from 3 :30-5 :30 p m. Any undergraduate with so .me talent in the sport is invited to a tt end, and Young said if enough people show, the team will consist of four singles and two doubles, the maximum entry allowed for the state tourney Prior to the state meet October 18, which Young will conduct USF plans to enter the Miami-Dade South Invitational. R .. :,;::.. United A1t1sts Wed Thurs. Sept. 26. 27 7 & 9 :30 p m LAN 103 Sl.00 PART TIMERS Temporary work, unloading & warehousing materials. Pays $2.00 per hour. There is no job waiting when assigned, you can drive directly from your home. Girls, we also have office & clerical assignments. CALL 933-3427 MANPOWER, INC. 1919 E. Busch, Tampa "Personally I wish we would have selected another mascot, but when you change, you run the risk of getting something worse." now I can build it into something good, he s aid "We can make it into a unique and well respected mascot." I don' t want to offend the Florida Brahmans Association," explained SG President Bill Davis "but I think the Brahman looks a Ii ttle tired and droopy." the student body at the end of Qtr. 1, Holland said. WERE THE vote to be in favor of a new mascot, Holland said the nickname wouldn t become of ficial until it was feasible. Since decals and many other items have been decorated with the bull, a new mascot probably could not come into existence until next year The attitude in the athletic department is to let the students decide the issue for themselves. "We're going to leave it up to the students and the Alumni Association," $aid Dr. Richard Bowers, athletic director "I do think it s a thing for the present and past students." LAST SPRING Bowers said the athletic department, upon learning of the dissatisfaction with the Brahman suggested to SG that the matter be looked into. He thought the issue a dead one until SG brought it up again this summer. Like some USF administrators, Bowers would not be against a name change. "Personally I wish we would have selected another mascot," said Bowers. "But when you change, you run the risk of getting something worse." BASEBALL coach Beefy Wright also warned against LUTZ PAINT & BODY SHOP The place to have you car repaired correctly. 907 129th PH. 971 -111 5 -Dr. Richard Bowers changing as he asked, "What are you going to replace it
PAGE 9

THE ORACLE -September 26, 1973 9 Campus Digest Copy prepared by the Office ol Information Services, ADM 190 Greetings from Mackey USF welcomes you Welcome (back) to the campus .... For the entire University Community, l wantto extend to you a cordial "USF Welcome" an d wish you success in your work here during the coming year. Whether you are a new or returning student, a new faculty or staff member, or a long-time member of the USF Family, we are pleased to have you (back) with us. You are part of one of the outstanding state universities in America and you are here at an exciting time in USF's short history. I commend you again for choosing USF, and urge you to remember that you are the "U'" in USF. Without you, there would not be a South Florida. Again ---welcome .. .. Cecil Mackey President President Mackey Sculpture money campaign beginS A campaign to raise half-mili l on dollars in private funds for construction .of a 100-foot tall Picasso sculpture-the world's largest-'on the USF campus began last Thul'sday. A committee of more than 30 prominent business, c1v1c and educational leaders from throughout Florida will spearhead the three-month drive for funds to construct the monumental "Bust of a DETAILS OF THE campaign were announced at an 11 a.m. campus news conference conducted by USF President Cecil Mackey, George S Jenkins, president of the J. E. Greiner Co., Inc., who will be campaign chairman, and Carl Nesjar, Norwegian master artisan who will supervise construction Jenkins said plans call for seeking major monetary contributions and gifts of goods and services from individuals corporations and foundations until early December. Smaller c ontributions will be sought d u ring the final weeks of CONTINUING EVENTS Tl f n eoretica i v 1 e\ N o tne scu lptur e i=forid;i Gas C o of O r:ando & the Florida Art 1\l\u seum Direc t o r's Assoc. : F ior id a Crea t e s," Li b r a r v Galle r y, t h r u Oct. 9. USr A;t Di?p f. F a cui1y O n e-Man Sh ow: "The P c r 5 on;ll Films o f W ill Hind le," Teachin g Gallery; 8 2 m 5 p.m. thru O ct. 19. Tl::J;-riul1 : Fi!rn /J.rt S1:rics : (lt aly), ( HJ. LAM 103, .1 B-9:30 p.!11 IJSt= t.,:t DepT : "Graduate The-;is Exh1bitior;: R1 hi!li -:an Wil!is," Thcatn: Gallery 9 il. m 5 p.m. FRIDAY L;Jte 8, Staff Rcgi5tration D r o p & Add Period Exhibition: Miami.Dade 5. vs USF, USF, 3 A r t Dept. : "Graduate Thesis Exhibition: William W i llis Theatre Gallery, 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Movie: "Between Time & Timbuktu," ENA, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m. Movie: "Summer of 42," LAN 103, 7:30 & 10 p.m. SATURDAY Movie: "Between Time & Timbuktu," ENA, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m. Movie: "Summer of 42," LAN 103, 7:30 & 10 p m Soccer Exhibition: Florida International vs USF, USF, 2 p.m. SUNDAY Movie: 'Between Time & Timbulttu,li ENA, 7: 3 0 & 9:30 p.m. Movie : "Summer of 42," LAN 103, & 10 p.m. MONDAY No ev ents scheduled TUESDAY USF Lecture Series: L e Roi Jones, GYM, B p.m. Audio Visual Dept. of Ed. Resources: "America S eries," LAN 103, 7 p.m Picasso campaign kicked off Maste r artisan Carl Nesjar (left), Campaign Chairman George Jenkins and USF President Cecil Mackey discuss Picasso's monumental 100-foot sculpture "Bust of a Woman" which will soon dsq on tlw w estern edge of the USF campus. A scale model of tlw gigantic work is before them. the fund-raising Services already donated include engineering studies by the J. E. Greiner Co., and soil testing by Florida Testing Laboratory. Construction. of tJ1e massiv,e sculpture will be done by J A. Jones Construction Co., at cost. Jenkins annolinced that gift c _hair-, men for the fund-raising drive 'will include )'daj0r Gift Cp,chairmen George H. Cage, Jr., Tampa, president of General Telep}Jone Co., of Florida; and Parke Wright III, senior vice president of Lykes Brothers, Inc.,_ Tampa; Special and Key Gift Chairman Alfred S. Austin, president of Austin Con struction Co. Tampa; and Patrons Gift Cochairmen Paul E. LeBlanc, vice president for area development, General Telephone Co. and Mrs. J : L. rnarJ?ara l Romano, Tampa. THE TENTATIVE construct10n schedule calls for work to begin early in 1974 and continue for about six months : T he sculpture will be constructed. of white concrete by th e intrusion prepac k method. Thi s involves p a cking dry aggregai e i n t o f or m s and s ealing ii u nder pressur e wit h a speeial bindi ng agent. W h en the forms a r e s tri pped away the sc ulpt u r e w ill b e sa ndbl ast'e d to give i t a smooth white t extu r e This me thod h as been u se d in a nu m be r of o t h('r mo num ental P i casso o n whi c h the. artist a nd Nesjar collabor a ted. T h e d esig n for B u s t of a Woma11'" 11-c1s crea ted by Picasso in 1961 amt c1illhorizrd for construction inthi;; arc;.i in I : ;n. follo>1 ing a vis i t to F l orida. by :\e:;ja r The Board cf R e gents ap p rO\cd con st ru ction of t he sc u !ptu r c 01; tlw USF campus on April 9 thf' cL1.1 :;ftc-r !'i l':1sso d ied a! the age of 9:2. /Vevv inforff1a tion -f ,,...,. c 'r""' .... I ; t;: i:7 U .. Ji i:;;,." U I(;::; t:: '"" pc:ri ,., dli Ln;pandi1 ig C1Jl11 rnun:cai!i)flS effort. two new in fo rrnatin n features have dc v clop Prl for thi s year. T he fir st is th i s page i n th e Ora cle called Campus Dige st.'' It w ill run each Wednesda y to pro v id e informa t i o n to the Univ ersity Communit y, including a weekly calendar The second, called "South Florida Magazine." will be a five-minute spot on WUSF-FM's morning show each Friday. It will present a capsulized version of the weekly faculty-staff publication "Intercom" and will begin Oct. 5. Your comments and suggestions on these features are welcom e d and should b e addressed to USF Office of Information Services ADM 190.

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE i .. Orule photo by Bill Phillips Vet Counseling Office Is Open BY JOHN T. BERARDINO Oracle Staff Writer USF's Veterans Affairs Office, created in July by a $92,632 grant from the United States Office of Education, will begin serving an estimated 2,400 veterans at USF this fall The Office will advise and inform veterans of such benefits as the deferred fee payment plan for registration FIVE FULL-TIME persons, including three counselors and six part-time advisers, are now at USF's Tampa and St. Petersburg campuses They are beginning to provide the first of many assistances to veterans, ac cording to Bob Jett, director of the Office One of the new programs an nounced by the office is a work study program. rehabilitation," Jett said. 'It will pay $250 for 100 hours work. "Preference will be given to veterans with 30 per cent or more disability and those with finan cial need. Jett said. The total number of hours allowed for each veteran is 100. THE counseling and advising services are only a few of the expected services of the Veterans Affairs Office, ac cording to Jett. Other efforts may include financial assistance programs, job placement ser vices a vet-to-vet buddy program, housing referral, problem solving sessions, career planning, tutorial and others I The Veterans Office also has recruited minority counselors to serve minority veterans, Jett said. Veterans counseling is i I New Mancha Dos Apartments "The work-study program serves as temporary part-time work for vets on the regular GI Bill as well as vocational available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the UC 161-166, ext. 2291. Are unfinished;Ieaving many students patiently waiting. ConstruCtion Delays ])l eW Apartments' Opening \ I '\. BY PAU.,.W,ILBORN. HASEMAN SAID housing was Oracle. Staff Writer : :. ; :1( l : .. .. found for the roomless students. Appr'Oxlmately 100 students why sept'; 1s, :when, many -of. the'. Jeases began. delayed _.coril:pletion:-,: ._ .;. ... I yY I Some are living in existing La Mancha apartments. Most have been given rooms in the Quality Court Motel .on Fowler Avenue. "We offered everyone a refund or. tempora1y housing until construction is completed," Haseman said. According to Haseman, 1the rooms at. Quality Court are equippeCI with kitchenettes and most students don't mind their home. ... r;"-e b :><. lo ,\'..... .. ;\ mart i,.'f. ',, I t I 1 ''1 Tpe following employers will b e interviewing on campi,Is on the dates indicated. Call go to the : tudent' Career arid Employment Cnter, Aoc .105, ext. 2200, to schedule appoiritments and for informatiqn ; ., 1 ., .. .. oct. 1-s . ,. U.S Navv .Recruitin-BS. Engineering, '" Physics; Chemistry, Math, Law or Medical Oct. 8 J I Arttiur. Young & compal)y-1,BA,MA Accounting. Ari;ui'rican Hospital Supply-BA, MA -.us. Adm',, Llberal Aris and Science. ;c. ,,Pratt & Whitney AircraftBS, MS -,. Engr Energy: Conversion & Mechanical ,. Design, SMF,'i'Electrical & Electronic .:, .. R.J .. Reynolds Tobacco co.-BA Business or Marketing. .... cut 1L Toda: y .... ... ; <;ampusclocks will stop and po 'bells will ring ,,,1ioday, according to the assistant 'di rector of Physi'cal :..Georf'{e. cha'vez. : v: : campus. will cu, t desig1 :atec.. {lower and electrical cir-c:u.its: at ,. '.the University. They will be tyint 'in new electrical lines. Bells and clocks will stoi: Air conditioners and other electrical systems will .not be affected. The selective shutdown will last eight ''hours beginning early tomorrow. All colleges. administration, librab-. and university center : will be affected. Deering Milliken Research Corp. BS,MS Chem. Eng., SMF, Mechanical & SMF Eng. int erested in machine design and development. Florida Power CorporationInfo. same as for Oct. 9. Continental Can Co..Mechanical, Electrical & Industrial Engrs. Undergrad in Bus & Mg! & Econ. Lincoln National Life Ins.BA All Majors Sears, Roebuck and Co.-BA Business Adm., Market Ing. Ocl.9 Florida Power CorporationBS '. Elec trical Engineering & Energy Conversion. S.S. Kresge Co. KmartManagement, Marketing, Bu. siness Pacific Mutual Lite Ins.BA,MA Business Xerox Corporation-No particular major. Ocl .10 Mutual supplyBA All . Prudential Insurance co.-Econ, College of Basic Studies, Bus. Adm., Soc. Sci., Pol. Sci., degree not necessary; 1 TT Financial Services, BA (Prefer .Bus> wit' consider others. Terry & Saxtorl, Inc.-BA,MA 'All Majors. Oct. 11 Metropolitan Lile Ins. Marketing or.any other who shows Ocl.12 Adcock, Moore, Adcock Ins. Co.BA,MA All R -""" United Artists Wed .. Thur.. Sept. 26. 27 7 & 9 : 30 p m lAN 103 S 1.00 "APPROXIMATELY 50 of the people in temporary residences knew what the situation was before they paid their deposits," Haseman said. Ken Smith of Associated Construction, the company building the new apartments, said a lack of dry wall material in the area was one reason for the construction delay. He also said a late contracting date. by La Mancha was another primary cause. Smith declined to speculate on when the apartments would be completed. . The main problem for La Mancha residents at .. Quality Cour t appears to be transportation. Because La Mancha is clos e to USF, many residents don't own cars. One wom'an staying ternporarily at Quality Court said last week she was happy with her room, but she had to wait more than 30 minutes for a ride to school. 7% MINUTES FROM USF NEW 2 BR, WW .carpet, Central Heat &Air, Drapes, furnished $180, unfurnished $155. Phon.e988-:5263 Pays or988-5614 Evenings & Weekends. r ..................... ,_ ,,Catering Service Available WELC.OME USF TO THE -LQSERS14929 the Showcase of the South for Rock Music Bud on THIS WEEK .15-glass, day. RUBY SMOOTH .25-glass, night Entertainment ;75 at door 1.00 -fri & sat Please Bring l.D from Atlanta .-seven pieces PA RT TIME&NITE TIME. STUD. ENTS YOU NOW HAVE ACCESS TO $.G. OFFICERS. RAP WITH THE PRESIDENT OR VICE-PRESIDENT OF S.G. WED. AND .THURS.NITES FROM 7-10. PAID FOR BY YOUR ALL THE TIM'F:'S.G.

PAGE 11

[ HELP WANTED ) PROF. GOWEN needs part-time housekeeper, cook, child companion. 20 hours a wk. late aft. & early eve., call 971 3925 after 6 p.m. PART-TIME jobs-phone sales. $2.50 hr plus commissions, 5-9 M-F, 20 hr wk. Shd avg. S7S wk, work in office Mor F. Exp. good but not nee. Good people to work with. Call Bonnie 872-9236. WANTED: Interested (and interesting) tour guides. People for USF tour guide positions. Give informal campus tours at your convenience. Call SEAC office 9742637. NEED responsible person to pick up two 6 yr. old boys from Mort School 2:15 Mon Fri. Study while caring for them in my home till 5:30 near USF 971-2398 or 971-1256 or 949-2141. RELIABLE person to stay at night with 2 boys age 7 and 8 while mother works. Call 621-3935. $2.50 per hr. 20 to 30 hrs. per week. Hours adjusted to your schedule. Shipping Receiving office supplies, keeping records, etc. Phone Mr. Griffis at 872-9102 Central Truck Lines 3825 Henderson Blvd. Equal Opportunity Employer. OPENING for Legal Assistant. Call Mrs. Comfort 872-8424. NEEDED: Part-time Box Office Assistant. Average 20 hours per week. Primarily afternoon and evening work. $2.50 per hour. Call 974-2321. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) LIQUIDATING An Electronic Business. Half price or less. Cassette, e-tr3ck, reel to reel recorders & players, stereos, record changers, etc. Akai Fisher, Pioneer, Kenwood, Panasonic & RCA. Call 626-1314. AKC Irish Setter puppies whelped 8-13-73. Sired by Canadian Champion Killane Brian. Both sire and dam dark mahogany and well coated. Ph. 689-0504. REFRIGERATOR for sale. New, never used. Two cubic feet-ideal for office or room. Must sell now. $80 buy but will sell for $50. 5 yr. warranty. Call St. Pete .. 867-1435 and ask for s. Mason. USED paperbacks, Comics, Magazines. Buy, Sell, Trade Nostalgia items. Comics for collectors. Over 15,000 different books. Open 9-9 daily. UNIQUE BOOKS 12943 Florida Avenue. ( FOR RENT ) NEW 2BR lux apts. Central A-H, WW car pets, dishwasher, disposal, kids and pets OK. $160-unf, $180-fur. Liberal Landlord (student). Call Bess Carter Assoc. or Angela Brantley Assoc. Ann Davis Reg. R. E. Broker. 932-4308. FURNISHED APT.; New, North Tampa; Air Conditioned, 1-bedroom, living room, kitchen. Single person only. $90 month. Call now 235-4311 or 232-0011. Oracle Classifieds: Ext. 2620 NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 BOOBY TRAP Plus SIDEWALK COWBOY Both Color, X Midnight Shows Fri. & Sat. Cont. Shows from 11:45 SERVICES OFFERED I ATTENTION COMMUTERS! Save gas, save time, save SSS Interested'? For more information go to the University Center Rm. 217 or phone 974-2615. (Mr. Dale Hartman) ( REAL ESTATE ) ONLY MINUTES FROM USF THE ORACLESeptember 26, 1973 ggg Cl lANNFL I (1 WUSl-IV ANNOUNCES NEW l 0 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES) IN SEPTEMBER Enrollment Unlimited USr C11llege Credit Courses by television -in your own home or in a reserved room on campus. QUARTER I SCHEDULE 11 FAST, Accurate ty.ping service. 48 hr. ser vice in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 Call 879-7222 Ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. READY to move into! Freshly painted J bedroom, 2 bath home with central heat and air. W-W carpeting living rm. and comb. family and din. rm. Fully equipped kitchen. Inside utility rm. Lovely land scaping and only in upper twenties. Call for appt. Pauline Ferraro, Assoc. Coyle Realty Res: 877-4922 Off: 877-8227. .U.02 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) CANOE RENTALS By Day or Week Call 935-0018 or 935-1476 STUDENT Movers, furniture moving, hauling, odd jobs. Call Ray or Elaine 4 to 7 pm Mon. thru Sun. 949-5247. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and styles. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 11110 N. 22nd St .. 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. [ PERSONAL ) CAMPUS Advance invites you to visit the Central Church of Christ. They are a small group oi friendly people who love God & worship Him in a very simple way. They don't have an expensive building because they worship God, not bricks and mortar. They are followers of Jesus who are in terested in learning more about Jehovah through His word and putting into practice that pure religion. Anybody is welcome at their services: Sunday Bible Study 9:30, Morning Worship 10:30, Evening Worship 6:00. Turn east on 130 Ave. off 561h St. (Between Fowler & Fletcher). WANT an exciting date? Be scientifically matched by computer. For your application and processing send $3 to Partner P.O. Box 17684 Tampa, Fla. 33601 Exclusive for students. OVERWEIGHT? A free program for students wanting lo lose weight will be conducted through the Counseling Center this quarter. (phone 2866) during the first two weeks of class. HELPLINE is going to be training soon for Qtr. 1. For more info call 974-2833 or come by AOC 211. At night call 974-2555. SMILE! Buy An Oracle Classified Ad APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE WANTED: Female roommate to share two bedroom and one and a half bath at Chalet Apts:Rcnt $70-mo. Call Rita or Sue at 98858ilt. R ... :::;;::-. Wed., Thurs.United Arlisls Sepl.26,27 7-&9:30p.m. LAN 103 $1 00 (Dr. Evelyn Kessler) 2859 ENG 211-501 CURRENTNOVELS(3) 47iIB GPY (Dr. Lawrence Broer) 371-503 WEATHER&. MAN (5) (Dr. Hans Neuberger) 2412 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Dr. Jacques Abram) 5075 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Dr. Paschal Strong) 5353 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) (Dr. Karl Achenbach) NEW COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2420 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (Dr. Larry Austin) (3) TO REGISTER Fill out an Add Form, September 18-21, at the Y.O.U. desk in the Gym, or come to the Y.O.U, Office in the baseiilcnt of the Library, UL! 20-D. For additional information, call 974-2341. extension 23. Brand New INDIES EAST APARTMENTS corner of 46th st. and Whiteway Ave. Ph. 988-7186 Just 7/10 of a Mile from the Main Entrance to U.S.F. Within Walking or Bicvcling Distance to Class 1 bedroom furnished 2 bedroom furnished Unfurnished_ Apts. Also Available Swimming Pool All Apts. Fully Fumished Laundry Facilities and Carpeted Rese1Vations Now Being Accepted For The Fall Term

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE September 26, 1973 FILM ART SERIES FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS PRESENT I. C. FIELDS The ffiarx Brothers TOGETHER -AT MIDNIGHT FRIDAY SEPT.28 MIDNIGHT IN THE ENA MARX BROS. CLASSIC "MONKEY BUSINESS" f W.C. FIELDS "ITS A GIFT'' SATURDAY SEPT.29 MIDNIGHT W.C. FIELDS "INTERNATIONAL HOUSE'' CAB CALLOWAY SINGS 'THAT REEFER MAN' + MARX BROS. GREAT POLITICAL SATIRE: "DUCK SOUP'' ADMISSION EACH EVENING $1.00 The Fall of the Roman Empire 1931-1972 "FELLINI'S ROMA Story and Screenplay by FEDERICO FELLINI and BERNARDINO ZAPPONI A11 ULTRA FILM Production A Co-Production of ITALOFRANCESE ULTRA FILM LES PRODUCTIONS ARTISTES ASSOCIES S.A. R FIRST TAMPA SHOWING UmtedArt1sts WEDNESDAY OCT.3; THURSDAY OCT.4 7 :00 & 9:30 m LAN .103 $1.00 A new film by Vo,nnegut "Mr. Vonnegut's night terr'Ors-conformity, the military mind, tech nological despotism, begin stranded in Schenectady, N.Y.-'-are the bad dreaIT]s of most reasonable men and women ... a very funny hoor and a half." -LIFE MAGAZINE Featuring Bob and Ray, Bill Hickey and Kevin McCarthy. Directed by Fred.BL.irzyk. Written by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. In color from New Line Cinema EXCLUSIVE AREA SHOWING FRIDAY SEPT. 28, SATURDAY SEPT. 29, SUNDAY SEPT. 30 7:30 & 9:30pm ENA $1.00


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.

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Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.

CHICAGO

Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.

WIKIPEDIA

Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.