The Oracle


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Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( 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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

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 )
O12-00001 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.1 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

Postcard Information

Format:
newspaper

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PAGE 1

. ; thursday's ORACLE Jan. 10, 1974 Oracle photo by Robin Clark Vol. 8, No. 92 12 pages Bid report said going to attorney BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor State Rep. Marshall Harris, D -Miami, said yesterday he plans to submit evidence collected by legislative members in vestigating a USF bidding project to the state attorney because he feels some persons involved "may be indictable for perjury" and criminal conduct. "If you look at the testimony of the hearing held in Tampa, there has to be perjury committed by at least one and maybe two of the persons," Harris, a member of the Joint SenatecHouse Legislative Auditing Committee, said. Somebody had to be lying." AT TAMPA and .Tallahassee sessions the committee heard testimony from USF officials and other persons who had been subpoenaed to discuss why an audio-visual contract was given to the second lowest bidder rather than low bidder, Art Maynor Productions. The company, Resource, Inc. which received the contract, was headed by a USF professor. report which will be voted on later this month, a committee spokesman said. The report, not yet public states Maynor's charges "appear to have been confirmed in substance." But it savs there apparently was "no criminal in volved in awarding the contract to other than the. low bidder. BUT HARRIS indicated he is not sure he concurs. "The contract was handled, if nothing less, shoddily and possibly with criminal intent," Harris said. "A legislative group can very easily be thwarted in its investigation but the state attorney could do a thorough job Hartley said he would not respond to the committee draft since it was not yet adopted and finalized, but he has said he feels he investigated the matter completely. Most of what that guy
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2-THE ORACLE January 10, 1974 6 countries invited to oil meeting SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (UPI) President Nixon yesterday invited six major European countries, Canada and Japan to attend a foreign ministers meeting of oil-consuming nations in Washington Feb. 11 to seek joint solutions to oil supply and price problems. The White House said Nixon also sent messages to 13 oil producing nations in the Middle East, Africa, Latin America and Asia inviting them to join the discussions at a later date. Hughes money W A,SHINGTON (UPI) -An agent of recluse billionaire Howard Hughes gave the Nixon re-election committee signed blank checks, acording to sworn testimony released yesterday. Sally Harmony, secretary to convicted Watergate conspirator School to sell beer only at Empty Keg TALLAHASSEE l UPI) The Empty Keg is the only place on the University of South Florida campus where beer may be sold for on-premise consumption, Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said yesterday. He advised Sen. Julian Larie, D-Tampa, that the legislature specifically authorized a beer license for the Empty Keg as an exemption to a general prohibition against sale of alcoholic beverages on the USF campus. Skunk ape strikes HOLLYWOOD (UPI) The Everglades Skunk Ape again raised its ugly head out of the moonlit mist of the south Florida swampland yesterday startling two predawn motorists, a poUceman, and setting off a futile search. "It jumped out at me," said Richard Lee Smith. "I though it was a big black man with no clothes on. It was hairy; looked to be about seven to eight feet tall.'' About three hours later, another motorist telephoned the Highway Patrol reporting he h.ild seen "a large seven to eight-foot thing limping" along U.S. 27, about seven miles south of where Smith said he saw the creature. Patrolman Robert Homeyer of the Hialeah Gardens Police, one of the first officers on the scene, said he saw "a shadowy dark, thing crashing off into the brush. "It looked like a man, except it was an extremely large man about eight feet," Holm eyer said. "It was running, beating out a path in the sawgrass." U F prof trial TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The ouster of controversial University of Florida professor George Cornwell was challenged as a violation of academic freedom and defended as entirely legal in arguments Wednesday before the North Florida District Court of Appeals. Cornwell .is challenging the dismissal in both state and federal courts, although he said recently he was not interested in returning to the job if he won. He was dismissed by former President Stephen C. -O'Con nell after the tenured members of his fellow faculty in the School of Forest Resources and Con servation voted against granting Cornwell tenure. First candidate TALLAHASSEE
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THE ORACLE-January 10, 1974 3 Publication Board plans evaluation Publications Board .. discusses Oracle move BY PATTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Student Publications yesterday accepted USF Pres. Cecil Mackey's charge to design and evaluate a new way to publish a student-edited newspaper, for which Mackey would not be responsible as publisher. THE MOVE followed lengthy discussion on exactly what Mackey had charged the committee to do. The board finally agreed, in the absence of a written charge from Mackey, to accept what they believed the charge to be and forwarded this him. Mackey last quarter asked the group to determine the feasibility of moving the student newspaper, the Oracle, off campus. In Dec ember, the board decided to postpone the decision and first decide whether conflicting interests were involved when state perso nnel and property were us ed to organize a nonprofit corporation. The Board heard a statement from USF General Counsel Larry Robinson which said, if state personnel and property involvement were limited to "ef fecting the orderly transfer of a University activity to a corporation not for profit. .. the transfer is not improper." SEVERAL BOARD members interpreted this to mean that a conflict of interests would occur if board members, paid by state funds, participated in the final corporation. During an open discussion period SG Pres. Bill Davis questioned the need to move the Oracle off campus. "We need to ask if Mackey is really in an untenable position," Davis said. "The only thing making him editor and legally responsible for what the paper prints is the Board of Regents
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4 -THE OR.ACLE January 10, 1974 Saga monopoly may better food For the first time in almost four years, University of' South Florida is a one food service campus. food selection, quality and price in the past and we hope that a situation without competition will not cause a change in direction. In giving Saga Food Service a contract for all campus dorm services, vending machines, and campus cafeteria and snack bars, USF ad ministrators have established a monopoly which will affect every campus eater. Saga should make use of its ex panded market by orclering in larger quantities to avoid passing rising costs on to its customers. Because Saga will not have to worry about competition, we hope its managers will work for improved service, a wider product selection and more reasonable prices. We hope that effect is good. has showQ good judgment in Public bikes great idea USF's Bicycle Club has. been active in promoting cycling at USF on many occasions. Last spring they sponsored a Bicycle Olympics which drew area-wide participation. They played a major role in getting the County Commission to approve funds for the much-needed bicycle paths on 131st and Fletcher. The bicycle pump at the East end of the UC was installed by the Bicycle Club. THEIR LATEST project of making bicycles available for c;;impu::; use will provide a valuable and much-needed service which anyone who has ever tried to get from the gym to Fine Arts l'>y foot in twelve minutes will appreciate. Nci one could ask for more convenience or flexibility than can be derived from the "get on it here, leave it there" approach. HOPEFULLY, other merA one food service campus can be successful. Now about those plastic beer cups and stale pastries ... SG candidates get no letters The Oracle will not publish any let ters to the editor which are endorsements of candidates for SG elections. The Oracle feels most of these letters reflect personal prejudices and biases. For these reasons such letters are of little benefit in helping students select a candidate who represents their views. USFmakes new words? In a time when language is being polluted by bureaucratic verbage; it's encouraging to know scholars will always denounce the doubletalk and department-made words which con tinually creep from press releases into the language of the American people. It's comforting to hear university professors attack the use of "sanitary engineer" for garbage collector; "incendigel" for napalm; "filteration" or "counterforce deterrence" for ex termination. Naturally, one is shaken to learn USF has renamed its speech pathology and audiology department the "Depart ment of Communicology." chants who conduct a large volume of business with USF students will follow the example of Joe Haskins froqi the Tampa Cycle Shop in donating useful transportation to the USF Bicycle Club to be used in this university community service. A larger number of bikes would assure success for this project. Communicology? That one hasn't even hit Webster's yet. ... .. ORACLE VALERIE WICKSTROM Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 S:\:\DR,\ WRIGHT :\lanaging Editor ACP All-American since 1967 :\HKE AHCllEH :\ews Editor Photo Editor ................................ Robin Clark La vout Editor ............................... Pete Dicks Sp;ll'ts Editor ......................... .' .... Dave :vloormann Entertainment Editor ....................... David Rutman Copv Editor .................................. lean Trahan Adv.iser ....... : ............................. Leo Stalnaker :'l:ews phones -974-2619, 2842. 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mall with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, l6lO Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may bl ... ullm1tted to the Oracle 1n LAN .169 or th': <;.uggestion boxes in the Library and UC Oh -no! Editorials Any man can stand up to his oppbnents; give me the man who can stand up to his friends. -William Gladstone Mayfield, Museum need County support The proposal to locate the Hillsborough County Museum of Science and Natural History on the USF campus could be beneficial to both the county and the University. The County Museum, .with its par ticular emphasis on the local area and its people, both past and present, would be of great benefit in helping USF carry out its mission of serving the urban community. A MUSEUM program would provide an opportunity for training in museum direction and administration, while at the same time providing manpower for the museum. The University has many people with various talents whose expertise would aid in the goal of achieving an accredited professional museum. We feel every college within the University can contribute to and benefit from the location of the County Museum on the USF campus. Since the museum would pay for itself in several years and would thereafter generate income for the county, we hope the County Commissioners will give careful consideration to Museum Director Mike Mayfield's proposal. Mike Mayfield ... proposed move This public document wa:s promu;igated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

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THE ORACLE-January 10, 1974 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau 1HANKS FOi?. HAV& YOt/ 60T/10NcY? Arts programs face cut STOPP!N6.I CANI HITCH /JO YOtJ l//(67lJ FAIR 11//tlYA HclP 6NOV6H. {)(fT ON TH& o SHOOT. 10llS? YOtJ HAO A BATH 0_( lAT&l-YP I. LOVE 111 GOOP HAN. JUMP IN. BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Some programs sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts "will have to be curtailed" because of a change in operations within the USF Foundation, a Center spokesman said yester day., John Coker, assistant Dean of Fine Arts, said Foundation officials have instructed the ECenter not to make "direct contact" with persons who might contribute to the Center He said he had been told the Foundation would handle funds and the Center would be "lumped in with all other units of the University," when general Foundations allocations were made. "OTHER THAN this year, we had not been deterred from direct solicitation," Coker said "Some of the things supported by outside funds will have to be curtailed UP ticket totals hit Terry Edmonson, executive director of the Foundation said areas such as the Center and the Brahman Boosters which get funds through the Foundation are not being deterred from solicitation. Edmonson said the agencies are being asked to "coordinate" such actions through the Foun dation. 331 during December "TliHOUGH THE Develop ment offic e we are attempting to coordinat e all solicitation from private fund s Edmonson said. In that r ega rd the Florida Cent e r for the Arts would fit in with a numb e r of appeals," he said. The monthly report released yesterday by Director of Public Safety and Security, Paul Uravich, revealed that 331 parking tickets were is s ued by the University Police Deaprt ment during December. Cases reported ranged from apprehending three USF students for possession of marijuana to the recovery of a stolen pizza tru c k TWO PERSONS, Kenneth Chidester and Moye! Scruggs neither students, were reported arrested in separate incidents for driving under the influence of alcohol. A fire was reported on Dec. 5 in Delta 339. University Police (UP l reported a drape was set afire by spontaneous combustion caused by the sun's rays reflected off a concave mirror. Four cases of dorm larceny were reported for the month totalling $435 in personal property losses. Six dollars worth of property was recovered INVESTIGATION revealed a pina truck had b ee n tak e n fr o m Domino 's by person(s} unknown and abandoned on campus. Yalu<:! of the recovered vehicl e, found by UP Dec 21, was set a t $1,400. Coker said although the Center received about $12,000 in solicited funds last year, it has received a negligible sum this ,, By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon. rl S-days II ll l at the Episcopal Cante! on SO th Street II II Information, call 988-4025 Ii ======--.--LARRY GATLIN Appear Empty Keg 8:30 75c Student $1.50 Public Jan. 10, 11, 12 year. He said curtailment on fund-raising will prevent the Center from "soliciting funds that will benefit us. "The Florida Center was just beginning to get programs developed for solicitation," Coker said. He Said receptions, held in conjunction with artists' visits, will probably have to be can celled. EDMONSON SAID the Foundation is now drafting a "priority list" so funds not earmarked for a specific area could be distributed. Coker said he is hopeful the Center will rank high on the list. "If the University feels the Florida Center for the Arts and its programs are viable, they will find a way to support it," Coker said. THE WATERBED STORE 901 E. Bird Street ( across from the Tampa Dog Track } Complete Novelty Shop 16 Elevated Models On Display open 10 -8 Mon. Fri. 10 -6 Sat. ''THE PILGRIM" His latest release on MONUMENT RECORD Distributed by CBS ON SALE AT YOUR FAVORITE RECORD STORE

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6 -THE ORACLE January 10, 1974 Dancers are exciting BY DORIS OUTTEN Entertainment Writer In an explosive performance in the University Theatre, the Nikolais Dance Theatre wooed the capacity audience to its feet in a standing ovation last night. The dances, choreographed by Alwin Nikolais, express his "total-theater" idea. He makes use of electronic music, lighting, sets, costumes and dancers in his productions. The unity of props and art media serve to create a dynamic relationship with the dancers. MOVEMENT IN the dances ranged from controlled frenzy to statued silhouettes Props were used to create surreal, eerie and uncanny forms. Nikolais was a musician and puppeteer until he saw a per-formance by Mary Wigman, the German modern dance pioneer. Inspired by her art, he took up dance, first as a performer and later as a choreographer. In 1948 he began teaching and developing his own style at the Henry Street Playhouse in New York. The program last night began with "Sanctum," and the floor came alive with unrecognizable shapes and brilliant colors. The shapes took the form of people wrapped in cloth. After shedding their wrappir.gs, they dazzled and amused the audience as dancing colors. THE NEXT DANCE, "Fixation," used a photographed background with live performers fixing themselves into the pictures or making silhouettes of themselves on the walls. Then they exploded forth into living colors created by lighting effects. "Tent," premiered here at USF six years ago, climaxed the performance. The dance began with the performers, dressed in unisex costumes, carrying a large tent on stage and laying it on the floor. Wires descended from the ceiling which were attached to the tent. Under its cover they changed costumes and mysteries developed. The tent also became a prop and a cloud over their heads. The dance troupe was in residence on the USF campus through their final of two performances last night. They were sponsored while at USF by the Florida Center for the Arts. Classic comedies, satire open midnight film series The Marx Brothers and W.C. Fields team together to start this quarter's Midnight Madness film series. The series, sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts, presents various films Friday and Saturday nights at midnight in the ENA, for $1 admission. Tomorrow night the series resumes with the Marx Brothers in the classic comedy, "A Night at the Opera." Along with the Marx Brothers will be W.C. Fields starring in "Never Give A Sucker an Even Break." SATURDAY NIGHT will bring Stanley Kubrick's award-winning "Dr. Strangelove, or, Huw I Learned To Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb." Starring in this film are Peter Sellers and George C. Scott. Jan. 18-19 will feature "Rock and Soul '64
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THE ORACLE.....,. January 10, 1974 7 oin t 13100 W. 'I :i._ nfcL St-

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8 -THE ORACLE January 10, 1974 Bulldogs loom as rough road test BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor Coach Don Williams and USF's basketball squad are not to blame if they elect to play the remainder of their schedule in Tampa. With an impressive 90-78 win over the Citadel at Curtis Hixon Tuesday night the Brahmans ran their home record to 5-1 and evened their overall mark at 6-6. But it seems just as USF gets control of its game it must travel. Tonight's stop is Starkville, Miss. where Williaips' cagers meet an 8-1 Mississippi State squad ,"THEY'RE IN the running for the (Southeastern Con feren\!e) championship," Williams said. "They beat Florida (91-70) by 21 points so they have to be strong." The SEC hasn t been kind to USF this season. After a season opening 81-69 setback to the Gators USF was overwhelmed by Tennessee, 117-90 Both contests were on. the road. "We'll have SEC officials for the game," Williams said of tonight's contest, "and I understand it's hard to win up there." BUT THE BRAHMAN boss explained their 1-5 record away from home was due in part, to a tougher road schedule ;'We're trying lo escalate our program and we've played some good teams on the road," he said, Oracle photo by Robin Clark Multi-dutied Glenn DuPont (shooting), ... may see center, forward action tonight. i:iU5iul 'IKIFFMIUI ''A BRILLIANT FEAT OF MOVIEMAKING!" -TIME MAGAZINE "DUSTIN HOFFMAN'S FINEST PERFORMANCE SINCE 'MIDNIGHT COWBOY'!" THE NATIONAL OBSERVER t1 SAM PfCKM>AH S 'STAAVI DOGS' LAN 103 75 W /ID _,-.. 7:30 and 10:00 Jan 11, 12, 13 referring t.o Florida, Tennessee, Arkansas State and Old Dominion. Ht realizes, however that a pedormance comparable to Tuesday's win may bring USF its second victory on the road. "I expect they'll (Mississippi State) be a lot like Citadel," Williams said, "but they'll be home and Citadel was away. "I understand that they have the same style of play. They come at you hard with a full court press and trap at half court." Successfully breaking the Citadel press USF was able to execute its running game against the Bulldogs. ; 'The ball moved better," Willi2ms explained of the Brahman win. "We kept it out of the middle of the c ourt. And we out rebounded them. "ARTHUH JONES has come into his own as a rebounder and Warren (Walkl did a reasonably good job." Coming off one of its best outings, rebounding-wise, the Brahmans face a Mississippi State team which Williams said t "is about the same size or a little taller than us." USF may enter the game a man short, as 6'8" Gerald Long's length of suspension is still a question. "IT'S NOT KNOWN right now," Williams said as to Long's future with the team. "I really can't say. Playing without him dido 't seem to hurt us Tuesday night but it reduces our depth Against the Citadel. USF. which had everyone reach the scoring column, played seven men. PROGRAMING POSITION AVAILABLE CAMPUS COMMUNITY ASSOCIATE 20 HOURS WEEK $ 250 325 per Qtr. Fill Out Applications at CTR 222 or Call 2637 llUSH RUSH SIGN-UP U. C. ANDROS ARGOS Jan. 7-13

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Oracle photo by Robin Clark Brahman team members check with timer ... prior to practice swim yesterday. THE ORACLE-January 10, 1974 9 JC champ a threat BY MIKE KAZUBA Assistant Sports Editor Miami-Dade South's Jaguars will bring one of the nation's ho1ttest swimmers to USF Saturday at 2 p.m. and the Brahmans IT\ighf not be able to cool him off because of a status conflict between the two schools. Emilio Abrew, a native of Paraguay, has already set two National Junior College Association marks in the 200-yard individual medley and the 200yard butterfly for the Jaguars. BRAHMAN mentor Bob Grindey said, "Their ::K,. :E: JAN. 12 on HO\\ l LEARNED T() SlOP \\"OH HYING ANO L O V E THE BOMB .. : ,, \ .' : : .:

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10-THE ORACLE Oracle photo by Rob i n Clark Elevator captures three Pete Dicks, Claudia Mcilwain, and Gary Hackney groped unsuccessfully for 40 minutes waiting for Montgomery Elevator Co. servicemen to spring them from the Library elevator. Finally USF building and maintenance men jammed circuits sending the elevator to the basement where the three emerged unscathed. YOU program schedules 7 radio, television classes T od ay is th e last day s tu de nt s ca n ad d a n y o f s i x t e l evis i on c our ses or o n e co ur se by r adio b roa dcast ove r W USF-T V a nd WUS F F M b y Y ou r O p e n Univ e r s ity (YOU). F ees for th e 10-wee k b roadcast c our ses a r e $16 p e r cre dit hour for unde r graduat e s and $20 for gradua t e s tudent s. P E R CEPTUA L Motor D e v e l o pm e nt (0717 ED C 585-50 4), a four hour co ur se c overing t h e d e v e l o pm e nt o f m o tor s kill s in c hildr e n will b e b road cas t with D r L ouis B owe r s a t 5 : 30 o r 8 : 3 0 p m e v e r y Mond ay Tuesd ay, a nd Thur s d ay. Dr Lawre nce Bro e r t e ach es Curre nt Nove l s (2820 EN G 211-5 01), a s ur vey of m a jo r a uth o r s s inc e W o r;d War II, a t 5 or 8 p m o n Monday, T uesday, a nd Thur s d ay. P e rson a l F inan ce (0377 FIN 201-501), a pr ac t i c a l expl a n a tion o f fam i l y fina nci a l planning" will b e br oadcast at 4 or 7 p m Mond ay through Fri day w ith Dr. Le s Sm a ll DR. JAC Q UES A BR A M w ill te a ch a two h o ur cours e, I s su e s in Music a t 5 or 8 p m. F r ida ys Introduction to Psyc hology (4\Hi7 PSY 201501 ) a f i ve h o ur co urse t a u g h t b y D r. Pat S trong deal i n g with p ersonality d e v e l o pm e nt a nd oth e r areas of psyc h ology will b e b roa dcast at 3: 3 0 o r 7 : 30 p m M o nd a y through F r i d ay Dr K a rl A c h e nba c h te ac h e s Soc i a l Scie n ce S t atis tic s (5242 SSI 301-501), a four h o ur "self study" c our se at 4: 3 0 o r 9 p m on Mon da y, Tuesday, Thurs day, a nd Friday. W U SF-FM R ADIO will bro a d cas t Dr L arry Aus tin s cour se, In t roduction to E l e c troni c Mus i c <2:l62 MUS 2 05-501), a four h o ur course includin g th e his t ory a n d repe rto ry of e l ec troni c mu s i c a nd basic e lec troni c s and m a them a tics u s ed in comp o si t ion Persons inter e sted can contact Ann Mistretta at 974-2341. I.--TEMPLE' "TERRAC Ctl T R ATE" Ll:QUORS 5303 E .. BUSCH; BLVD 0 en ?fill : Midnight PART-TIME LAB HELP NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. APPLY IN PERSON. SOUTHWESTERN PLASMA CENTER Mackey: little changes planned 1218 N. FRANKLIN Answering questions on WUSF's Access program last night Pres. Cecil Macke y said there i s less reorganization planned for USF than con versation indicates. Mackey said a university-wide planning process has been initiated, but it includes little planned reorganizing According to Mackey, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools has looked at the College of Language-Literature and says reorganization of that college is worth considering QUESTIONED about why more committee meetings were not open to the public Macke y Bidding Continued from page I Hartley said such records are now available Committee seats open The Office of Student Affairs is collecting names of students interested in serving on an y of 54 positions open on all-University Councils and Committees. Interested students should contact SG at 974-2401 or Student Affa irs at 974-2151 by 16. STUDENTS must complete personal information forms when they apply SG will submit their nominees for each committee and the Office of Student Affairs will review them along with names submitted through Student Affairs The Office of Student Affairs will recommend the appropriate number of appointees to the President or the vice president responsiwe for the particular council or committee. 1'HE COUNCILS and com mittees needing students are: Academic Budget Counc i l Academic Programs Council, Athletics Council, Honors and Awards Council, Graduate Council, Library Council, Student Advisory Comm ittee for University Lecture Ser i es, Student Financial A i ds Commi ttee Golf Course Committee, Housing and Food Service Committee, Computer Committee for Teaching and Research Committee on Auxiliary Se r vices Committee on Events Scheduling, Academic Regulations Com mil!ee, Commencement and Convocation Committee, Com munity College Committee, University Catalog Committee and International Programs Committee. f KINGCOME'S TRIMMINGS i # WE SPECIALIZE IN MONOGRAMMING f : NEEDLEPOINT, ALTERATIONS, RUGS, # f PILLOW KITS, DRESSMAKING, & # : WEDDING ACCESSORIES. i : 11615 FLA. AVE. AT FOWLER... PH. 935-8168 ****************************** replied that there i s no general policy about committee meetings being open He said the need to pro v ide an environment for te s ting i deas is l ost when the press is present. ''Under Board of Regents
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( 1, A S S I It [ HELP WANTED ) STUDENTS! Full or part lime openings are available to earn money selling ice cream in.vour area. The hours will be arranged to fit your class schedule. Circus Man Ice Crea"' 876-5263 4610 w. Ohio 11.ve. EARN a little spending money and still have time to study. Babysit five nights. Call 971 -7137. PART-TIME secretary on campus-OPS Typing & shorthand required. 10 hr. week this quarter. A really nice place lo work. Call 974-2585 for interview. WANTED Student Tour Guides to show campus to new and interested students. Work at your convenience call 974-2637 or stop by CTR .22.2. JR., SR., or Grad. stude.nt 'f.o'.ith B averll.!ie is needed to fill part-time aoernoon :position as legal assistant. If interested cal.I 872-8424. NEED person to assist me in filling out tax returns. Some .knowledge in this field necessary. Hours 1-6 p.m. daily. Pay $2.50 hr. Call 932-0322 for interview. Berm ax Tax Service, 8702 Nebraska Ave. REPRESENTATIVES needed! Earn $200 plus each semester with only a few hours work a( the beginning of the semester. INTERNATIONAL MARKETING SERVICE, 519 Glenrock Ave., Suite 203, Los Angeles, California 90024. PART TIME telephone for tax-sheltered investment company. $2.50 hr. plus monthly bonus. Work in office Mon.-Fri. male or female. Call 872-9236 M W or F between 1 and 5 p.m. I SERVICES OFFERED ... FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service 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. CANOE RENTALS DAY OR WEEK 935-0018 NEED a roommate? S.G. is trying to help people find people. If you have a place to share with someone or need someone to share a place with you, stop by our Community Services window (outside UC 1561 and let us know. SPECIALIZEDTYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ril:lbon; pica or elite. Type changes and Greek symbols. All types of work and sfyfos. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971.. 2139. If no answer, 235-3261. SAVE! Tired of being ripped off on used books? We have the answer! PSE Book Exchange sells student books at student prices from students. UC 103 Collections Dec. 3 thru 7th, Jan. 2 & 3rd. Sales Jan. 4th thru 11th, hours 9.4 p.m. PRE MEDICAL PRE DENTAL STUDENTS Have you been accepted lo medical or dental school yet? If so you are eleigible to apply for a Navy medical scholarship which includes full tuition, $200 per year for books, and $400 per month spending money. Call 985-1010 for complete info. U.S. Navy, 56th St. Temple Terrace. SPECIALIST IN TYPING IBM Selectric that CORRECTS ERRORS, Pica or Elite. Carbon ribbon. Close to USF. { MISC. FOR SALE ) .,. '"'' w;"'" wmu,,. '"'" oo. '"'" ""'' ( PERSONAL l with zippered legs & arms. Excellent condition. SSO firm. Call after 6 p.m. 9713401. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors nave just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. WICKER AND RATTAN FURNITURE Headboards, Chairs, Tables, Peacock Chairs, Shelves, Baskets, Stools, STRAW MARKET, 11154 N. Joth St. between Busc!t & Fowler 977-5907. WE ARE the Guitars Friends. a mail order guide for acoustic instruments & supplies. We carry guitars as Martin, Guild, Ovation, Dobco, Yamaha: Hohner harps; dulcimers; banios; recorders; books, strings, picks and more. We are able to discount most items 25 per cent & have immediate shipping. A free catalogue will be sent out upon request. Guitar Friend, 1240 Brogan, Stockbridge, Mich. 49285. ( FOR RENT ) TILDEN Apartments 988-5268. 5170.00 month, SlOO damage fee, w.w carpet, unfurn. cen. H-A, 2 bdrm. 5610 lJOlh Ave. between Fletcher & Fowler off 561h. 2 BR duplex, central A-H1 W-W carpeting, dishwasher, disposal. 5160month and SIOO damage deposit. Laundry facilities on premises. Liberal landlord. Call Ron Hawthorn 933-1910 (six mo. lease> GET INTO a Grand Break! Climb some rock, rappel, camp out in the rustic setting of Tallulah Falls (remember Deliverance). Join a team of your peers with Bill and Gary as your climbing leac. :rs. March 16-24 is the dale. Cost $40. Call Bill 988-1185. ABORTION is safe. Abortion is legal. In Clearwater call toll free for information. Dial 1-432-3753. STEP INTO a world of Greek Sorority rush sign.up Jan. 8-13 University Ccntcr--Argos--Andros. MUSICAL l LES PAUL, Gibson. Good Condition. Sacrifice sale 5275 or best offer. Call Harv at 988-0774. 2 PIONEER cs77 speakers (26 in. lalll Pioneer PL41 Prof turntable, AKAi 150D Tapedeck
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, ; 12-THE ORACLE Januar 10, 1974 25% off y H u R ... s a -LAvFR10.Av sA 1u R 0 '1.Av .o N 1" 1 ; \ .. l /'; E< -;\ L \ \ OUR JR REFLECTIONS SHOP'S ; F1'NTAstiCs1 i i J.R J-R PETITE DRESSES PANT SUITS, PANTS, TOPS AT 25o/o SAVINGS QUANTITIES LIMITED 9393 Flor.iland Mall T.ampa Busch Blvd. and Florida Ave. Phone .933-6411 Open Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundays 12:30 p.m.to 5:30 p.m.


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