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 (16 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 )
O12-00130 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.130 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Center pays students less Tom Berry .. not my decision. friday's A Textbook Center policy which allows student workers doing the same job as non-student workers to be paid less came under fire fr.om Student Government this week, Ed Schlessinger, SG Attorney General said Tuesday. "Students get paid $1.60 per hour while non-student workers get $1.80 for doing the same thing," Schlessinger said. "We think that's discrimination." Schlessinger said he had sent a letter to Tom Berry, Director of Auxiliary Services d to Mr. Colby and, how shull I phrase it. he resigned," llowtll said. "He gave me a two stnttrwt letter of resignation whil'h I yesterday. It said'I rtsi,.:n as of July I. ... :\lthou,.:h Howell said Colby ofrt'rt"tt no nn:;on for quitting. Colhy said ht was lea\'ing ll<.'\'ll\ll"t' of lht rrorganization. ''This was the principle reason," Colby said. "It is suf ficient to say it was because of the reorganization and change." Howell said the change would allow the new cooperative education office to "give higher concentration to" programs now controlled by that division. He said it would also centralize employment operations "Every student has to clear that office (Financial Aids) anyway," Howell said. "We are trying to get it all together in Goldsmith's office Employment is a form of financial assistance." Howell said Colby would work in Student Affairs until his resignation is effective "He will be working iii my office on special assignment, the like of which we haven't figured out yet," Howell said. Lentz declined lo comment on the move. She said she "would really rather" have the an nouncement made PY Howell. "If he says to ask me, then I'll be glad to talk to you,'' Lentz said. A new Board of Regents
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2 -THE ORACLE January 11, 1974 Nixon may suspend wheat quota W A SHINGTON !UPI l President Nixon soon will suspend wheat import quotas as a hedge against possible domestic shortages. an administra tion source said y esterday. The prediction followed war nings from the bakery industr y Wednesday that exports would deplete U S wheat supplies by next spring and force the price of bread up $1 for a large loaf. An official who asked not to be identified said he had no do1.1bt that a Tariff Commission study expected Feb. 15 would recom mend suspension of the 33-year old import quotas The com mission began its study at Nixon s request. New targets WASHINGTON n surrounded by an explosive belt. explodable the monwnl actual American military intervention is sensed. Kuwaiti Foreign Minister Sabah Al Jaber Al Sabah said His st a tement published by the newspaper Al Rai Al Am. coin c ided with Beirut n e w s r e ports of similar S audi Arabian intentions Dirty water WASHINGTON (UPI l Presid ent Nixon's impoundm e nl of$:! billion in sewage trl'atrnent funds will put off the program lo dean up the nation s wa!Prwa y s for about two years an E:n\ ironnwnlal Prottclion Agency 1 El' A l official s aid ye s terd a y In a let !Pr to EPA ad ministrator Hussl'll E Train rtltased morning. Nixon said he cut the allocation from $ 7 billion to $4 billion b e c a use of "competing national prioriti es for our limited federal resourc e s Nixon has refused to spend $ 9 billion of the $18 million Congress provided in a 1972 law de s ign e d lo make the waters pure b y 1!1!15. II Ad Office LAN 472) Tillman hearing continued TAMPA
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THE ORACLE-January 11, 1974 3 Toytown tract still likely for Bay. Campus Oracle photo by Chris Malone Serenity, once a week .. Those who have not seen the campus on the deserted weekends are missing an architectural wonder. Once students and faculty depart, the University, including this view of the UC mall, becomes a stage of tranquility. BY MAT T BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer Despite reports that Pinellas County developer Fred Bullard offered a 60 acre tract to USF for the St. Pete campus extension, St. Petersburg Mayor C Ran dolph Wedding said yesterday, "The most likely site for the extension will be the Toytown Landfill area. Wedding said that city and county officials are "trying to work out a deal where each will contribute half." DR. BERT HARTLEY vice president for Finance and Planning said that USF has "no land at the present time, either from the city, county or the Bullard development." Hartley said also ihat Dr. Cecil Mackey has been working with the city of St. Petersburg and various state legislative organizations, and that a decision is expected within a couple of Weekly birth control clinic planned by Stevens BY TONY BRIGGS Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Larry Stevens, director of medical services, said the Health Center will soon resume holding two family planning clinics weekly Stevens. said the center currently offers a weekly clinic for birth control counseling but since he is not a gynecologist he cannot offer IUD s or diaphragms. If an individual wants birth control pills she is told of possible side effects and is asked to submit to a physical examination, he said. If the person checks out Stevens said he will give her enough pills for one month. Afterward, the person is given a prescription. Currently clinics are held at 7 p.m. Thursdays in the Health Center. Stevens said he hopes to have the other clinic on Tuesday nights starting ne x t week. Women wishing to attend the Preparatory courses offered for LSA T Aspiring pre-law students dreading the math section on the Law School Admissions Test Nor .John S idor S I I( :t@ clinic should make an appointment because sessions are limited to 15 or 20 persons, he said. Stevens said he wishes he could offer more clinics but the Health Center can' t offer full health services because it is "woefully understaffed.'' The center has a hard time trying to find physicians who will work for the low wages" the Center can afford to pay, he said. Last month Hillsborough County Health officials said US coeds were "putting a strain" c the Health Department with the requests for birth control pill : Stevens said the Health CentE sends no women to the count health department. He said the County Heal! Department is much bette equipped to handle the womer since that clinic has 30 doctor! Stevens said there wer probably some women who coul not get treatment at the USJ clinic, but the staff had to trea the "really sick" people first. u0rnm !THEATRE -, NEBRASKA AT FOWLER 971-0007 THE GODFATHER Show Times: 12-3-6-9 -RMi,fnight Shows Fri & Sat. weeks. St. Petersburg City Councilman Don Poindexter said that the majority of the council favors supplying the land grant for the expansion. Dr. James Vickrey, director University Relations, said that "100 acres is the amount that will enable us to meet our needs." POINDEXTER said however, that he is opposed to spending "taxpayers money on a project which will benefit a great many people from outside the area." A January 5th editorial which appeared in the St. Petersburg "Times", said the expansion will "breathe new life and vitality" into the city. "Shoot," Poindexter said, "if that's why we're giving land away, we might as well give it to a big developer for the tourist industry. Last Friday State University System (SUS) officials requested $10 million in priority funding to finance the proposed St. Petersburg expansion. The legislature is expected to make fund allocations in May, Ken Boutwell, SUS vice chancellor for Planning and Evaluation, has said. University President, Dr: Cecil Bert Hartley ... nothing decided Mackey, said last night, "I really don't have time to comment on the matter." Classifieds LAN 472 Ph. 974-2620 NearUSF *Furn & Unf *Carpet $140 UP 1&2 Br Apts Rec Room, 2 Pools, 2 Laundry Rooms, Saunas, Tennis Courts Office Hours 9am-6pm Mon-Fri Res Mgr Sat&Sun Skipper Rd .. Ea. of Nebraska Ph. 971-5236 1 CKj SPECIALIZING IN CHOICE & PRIME BEEF CUSTOM CUTTING SIDES OR QUARTERS .;; g FREE! O F F E R G O O D THR U J A N 19, 1974 HETCHER ,\VE. Urnn,l t y J ol South FINi d o FOWlER 1\VE .;; .;; 3t SANDWICHES TO GO ASSORTED CHEESES PARTY TRAYS SMOKED MEATS HOURS: MON. S AT. 10 A M to 6 P.M .. CLOSED SUN

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4-THEORACLE January 11, 1974 Regents here today to listen \ Q) Tht' l of South Florida Wt'konws tht' Boanl of Htgt'nts 1 BOH l to its l'a111pus for tlw first nwt'ting of tht' St'l'tHHi ;1l'adt'111il' quartt'r \\'(' hopt' !ht' Board Pnjoys its and h;1s tht' to 111ttt thl' tToss St'l'tion of studt'nts and \\'ho to work to 111akt l'.SF ;1n outstanding aeackmie l 'ninrsity. \\'(' hopt tht'st' studtnts and faeulty will takt thl' timl' to attl'nd the opt'n BOH nweting lwginning at !l::IO a m in till' Engitll'l'ring Auditorium Till' Oraclt is indl'btl'd to many of thtse regents for tlwir a\'ailability and assistanet during our in\'olnmtnl in various campus issuts. as arl' othtr studl'nt and faculty groups. Many of the regents an truly involved in till' process of freedom of information The Hegents. except when they are over-ruled by the State Cabinet, makt l'ducational policy for this state. If have a complaint about the acackmic or the administrative situation at llSF. contact the Regents. Or ask moth e r to. The Ht'gt nts h a vl' good ears. Editorials Nol everything Iha! is faced can be changed ; but nothing can be ch.anged until it is fced. -Jmes Baldwin Councils can provide opportunity for input Help wanted Alternatives available to off-campus paper Thank heavens for open hearings. It took open hearing and two interested students yesterday to show the Board of Student Publications the Oracle may be able to remain on campus and continue its service to the University community. Being a student newspaper about to be forced off campus we hope that the Umversity community will consider the options to independence presented by two interested students a:t the Board meeting Wednesday. To us, the most important of these options is one which removes Mackey from his position as publisher, which he has said is the main reason he would move the Oracle off campus. The point was raised that few universities operate with president publishers and that perhaps Mackey might name either a University cor poration or individual faculty member as publisher. yYe feel this may be the only way the Oracle could remain on campus. Of all the arguments supporting on campus publication, this latest provides the best structure for the Oracle if it is expected to continue providing current levels of information and service. We strongly recommend this suggestion to Dr. Mackey and those regents who have expressed interest in maintaining a professional publication on this campus. ORACLE One of the most common student complaints on this campus bewails a lack of input. Students say they aren't given a chance for input on various University committees. Sometimes made justifiably, a second grievance of some students is that any significant suggestions they do make are usually voided by the Ad ministration. letters policy The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification arid telephone number. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced.. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Letters received by noon will be con sidered for publication the following day. Mail boxes are located In the UC and Library for letters to the Editor. LAN 472; University of South Florida, Tampa, Fl. 33620 News phones: 974-2842, 2619, 2398 VALERIE WICKSTROM Editor SANDRA WRIGHT Managing Editor MIKE ARCHER News Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager ACP AD-American sinee _1967 SDX Mark of Excellence JEAN TRAHAN Copy Editor PETE DICKS Layout Editor ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 LEO STALNAKER, Adviser DEADLINES: Genera! 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. Clusilied ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mall with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 9H, Monday through Friday, a a .m.-5 p.m. Stories and pictures of Interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469or the suggestion boxes in the Library and uc. DAVE MOORMANN Sports Editor DAVID RUTMAN Entertainment Editor The first contention is just not true, as evidenced by a joint announcement from Student Government and the Office of Student Affairs yesterday. Students are needed to fill 54 vacant positions on various alFUniversity Councils and Committees. Dr Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, and Bill Davis, SG president, can hardly be accused of discriminately appointing chosen students for "alternative input" when University-wide publicity is given to the fact these positions are available. Davis who has said he would like to recomm'end at' feast two students for every available committee seat, has conducted one of the most intensive drives in recent years to align students with some 70 University-related positions. Now he should reap a harvest of student concern that these committee seats be filled. Because Davis' initial survey reached only dorm residents and those who had previous associations with SG, he is now making a concerted effort to reach commuter students who would like voice in their university. Like Howell, it is his desire that committees be staffed with diverse types of students from various community backgrounds. A method of input is clearly available. Whether the second complaint, that input is not considered, is true inust be proved by students who first become active participants in those .committees. Few persons or institutions will credit charges of "they won't listen" made by people who have not tried the system. This public document wu promu.:'gated 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.
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DOONESBURY I GIMM&FIFTY GAllON5 OF f)/E5El FVU OR I'll Cl/118 D. /JOWN FROM HliRE ANO 81
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6-THE ORACLE January 11, 1974 Weekend flicks are funny BY D .\\'ID HlT\l.\:\ Entt'rtainmpnt Editor Six movies are scheduled on campus for this weekend in cluding several classic comedy films and a powerful and intense drama by director Sam Peckinpah "Straw Dogs." like Peckin pah s other major films The Wild Bunch." and "Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid." explores the director's idea that manhood require s rit.:s of violence. Man must conquer other men to prove his courage and hold his woman. Ii\ ILLUSTHATING his point. Peckinpah presents a terrifying r:1pc Sl'l'lll' and has !he hero forced to kill his l'IWlllies Starring in "Straw Dogs" are Dustin Hoffman and Susan Georgl'. It is spnnsor!'d by SEAC and will be SlT!'en!'d tonight. tomorrow and Sunday at 7:30 and 10 p m. in L:\N 10:1. Admission is 75 cents The Florida Centl'r for the Arts ha s several films playing this weekend. TllE Cll.\Hl.ES Cll:\PLll" Retrospective series resumes with the 1931 comedy, "City Light s ... the story of the tramp Merry Marx Brothers in "Night at the Opera" character. Chaplin's tradt>mark. who is in love with a blind girl and his efforts to help her regain her ,is ion. Although sound films began replacing silents as early as 1929, Chaplin still chose to make "City Lights" as a silent. with his only concession to sound being a dubbed musical soundtrack. "City Lights" will be presented tonight. tomorrow and Sunday at 7 and !l::!O p.m. in the ENA. Admission is $1.50and tickets can be purchased .J5 minutes prior to showtime. .. ALSO SPONSOHEn by the Florida Center for the Arts this weekend are two evenings of movies at midnight in the ENA. Tonight at midnight. two classic comedy films will be shown: "Never Give a Sucker an Even Break," and "A Night at the Opera." "A Night at the Opera" is considered by many as the Marx Brothers' greatest film. It concerns the endea vars of Groucho to get his wealthy client, played by Margaret Dumont, into society by having her donate a great sum of money to the opera. OF COURSE, Groucho wants her to keep just enough money so he can marry her and get her dougn. Chico and Harpo are active also, trying to get their buddy, played by Allan Jones, a starring job with the opera and reunited with his girl, played by Kitty Carlisle. The second film, "Never Give a Sucker an Even Break," stars W.C. Fields. TOl\IOHHOW NH;llT. Mid night Madness feat uns Stanley Kubrick's spoof of the Atomic Age and nuclear warfan. "Dr. Strange love. or. How 1 Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb." Starring in this wimwr of liO international awards arc Peter Sellers and Gt'orge C. Scott. Admission each night is $1. llK\D TllE1\THE film series also resumes tonight and tomorrow at midnight in LAN 10:1. A change of policy is scheduled for this quarter at Head Theatre: Friday nights will feature a full length film and a cartoon and Saturday nights will feature comedy short subjects. old-time serials and way-out talent shows. Tonight, Laurel and Hardy star in "Sons of the Desert," plus the cartoon "Rhapsody Rabbit." "SONS OF TllE Desert" is often considered Laurel and Hardy's finest and funniest film. In it, Stan and Ollie try to convince their wives they are intending to go to Hawaii to cure Ollie of a bad cold. Actually, they plan to attend the Sons of the Desert lodge convention in Chicago However, the ship they told their wives they were to sail on sinks and hilarious confusion results. Tomorrow night, Head Theatre features the Laurel and Hardy short "Music Box," plus "What to do on a Date," episodes one and two of "Phantom Empire," starring Gene Autry, and a talent show. Admission each night is $1 or 75 cents with a Head Theatre Club Charlie'Chaplin .. in "City Lights" membership card. Cards are available at the Co-op Store, 12303 N. Nebraska Ave. 1Sal-Mar Construction' plays electronic sounds Salvatore Martirano and his unique, hybrid electronic masic system, the Sal-Mar Con struction, will be featured in "Event Complex Number Five a, b," tonight and tomorrow at 8 : 30 p.in. in the University Theatre. The program is sponsored by the-Systems Complex for the Studio and Performing Arts :R,. S"I"::K,..A..1'l'""'V":Ell: JAN. 12 OR HOW I LEARNED TO STOP WORRYING ANO LOVE THE BOMB OIAECTEO. BY STANLEY KUBRICK STARRING PETEH SELLEfe; t,ftJf: r,1 ',f,fJI I

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THE ORACLE -January 11, 1974 7 Rauschenberg opens art display A major exhibition of new graphics and clay pieces entitled "Robert Rauschenberg at Graphicstudio" will be on display Friday through Feb. 15 in the Library Gallery. Rauschenberg, an internationally known artist, will be present at the opening of the exhibition Friday at 7: 30 p .m. The free exhibition is presented by the Florida Center for the Arts THE WORKS, created by Rauschenberg at USF's professional fithography workshop, Graphicstudio, over a two .year period, include 20 lithographs and mixed lithographs and five clay pieces organized as two unique prints, in individual multiple print and four suites. The suites are titled "Crops Suite,''. "Tampa Clay Larry sings to Becky Pieces,'. "Made in Tampa," and "Season Bags." "Season Bags" is actually a suite within "Made in Tampa." Rauschenberg's subject matter in the works are cardbo.ard boxes, burlap bags and scraps of newspaper. RAUSCHENBERG IS a leading American artist whose works have been shown in the U.S. and. abroad and are represented in several private collections and museums. He has won numerous honors, including awards from the Venice Biennale, the Corcoran Biennial and the Art Institute of Chicago. Several other art shows will be presented this quarter. Film cast is needed The Department of Mass Communication's film department is holding tryouts today from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. for roles in the film sequence' s feature movie, "Once in a Full Moon." The audition will hP. 1-ield in LAN 119. "Ernest Cox: Recent Sculpture," a one-man show, will go on display Thursday through Feb. 15 in the Teaching Gallery. The show will contain recent works by faculty artist Cox, former chairman of the Art Department. SMILE! Buy An Oracle Classified Ad New Year, New You. Half price for two at Elaine Power Resolved fo r '74: To trim th e cost of trimming (you r se lf a nd a friend). Brin g your m othe r da u ghte r neighbor, etc. At Elaine Powcrs1 yo u get personal aucnLarry Gatlin, country folk artist whose recording of "Sweet Becky Walker" is presently on the record charts, will ai>-pear in the Empty Keg Coffeehouse tonight and tomorrow. tion every inch of the way Team T i m e and modern machines make i t fun. Unite! 2 join for the price of I. Planetarium show to feature When a body nttds a friend (at a prie< any body cao search for ancient astronomers Elaine Powers Figure Salons ''Astronomy: Ancient and Modern" is the name of the show being presented each Sunday at 2::lop.m. in the Planetarium. The show runs through Feb. 24. The program was designed by Jo e Carr, planetarium director, to s how how astronomy has developed over the centuries from simple methods of t imck ee ping and navigation to complex rockets th a t explore the galaxy. l'HEl\llSES OF ancient astronomy as studies by Dr. An thony Aveni, visiting professor from Colgate University will be prt'St'llted. Aveni has visited more than 100 archaeological sites in Mexico and has observed that many ceremonial beuildings were also astronomical observatories. IN MARCH, Aveni a nd Carr will visit Caracol, in th e Yucotan, to photograph the sun setting through the window of a round tower there. Navigation and detection of crop damage with infr ar e d cameras, as well as what future space achievements might be will a lso be includ ed Reservations to "Astronomy: Ancient and Modern," are required FIRST ANNUAL USF BOWLING ROLLOFF .. Playoffs wlll be this Sat. and Sun. to represent USF at the ACU-1 Tournament to be held at the University of Florida Applications are available at CTR 222 In the modern astronomy section of the program, Carr shows how the space program has contributed to weather observation. 8921 N. FLORIDA AVE 935-3156 (NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER} 415 S. DALE MABRY 879-5590 Sycom Event-Complex No. 5 A, B Two evenings of Electronic Music Performed Live on the Analog Digital Sal-Mar Construction By Composer-Poet Designer Salvatore Martirano Systems Friday and Saturday at 8;30 P.M. January 11 and 12, TAT, USF Students $1, General Admission $2 Presented by the Systems Complex for the Studio and Performing Arts

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8-THE ORACLE January 11, 197 4 1Bust' delayed by fund shortage BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer A shortage of contributions is hampering the start of.! con struction on the Picasso statue "Bust of a Woman," USF ad ministrators have said. Groundgreaking, scheduled for Dec. 10, has been postponed in definitely. University Relations Director Jim Vickery said Tuesday no new date has been set. "We haven't been rejected by the community, we just haven't asked enough people." to arrange their schedule to be able to contact those who might make contributions is one of our problems." Jenkins !'aid the campaign has received about $130,000 in cash, gifts in kind, and services, which is 20 to 25 per cent of the total funds needed. The project's goal is $500,000. "I am not discouraged in any way, shape, nr form," Jenkins said "We put everything aside during the holidays, now we're back into active campaigning." Edmunson said the fund campaign will "take us through this year. We aren't going to make a crash program of this, we"ll take our time.''. 1 d as a pub. 11c .... service b y Martin Outdoor Oracle photo by Doc Parker Picasso billboard erected THE CAMPAIGN began seeking public donations Nov. 12, Terry Edmunson, director of University Development said_. "We're really in Uie PR period right now," he said. "We've talked morE_! than we've actually done."': Jenkins said it is still possible that construction will begin this year. by Martin Outdoor, one of 20 they contributed. George Jenkins, president of J. E. Greiner Co., Inc the firm that donated the engineering design for the statue, said he could not devote as much time to the project as he would like. Reactions to statue differ in community "If the key people involved could take one month off I'm confident that we could raise the money in one month," he said. VICREY SAID, "The inability .of many people on the committee More students. register early -BY JUDIE COX Oracle Staff Writer Reactions to "Bust of a Woman" have ranged from "masterpiece" to "com mercializing." The statue has also been called sexist and "a pleasant change." Out of 21 students questioned by the Oracle yesterday, 15 did not the statue a worth while project.. Many of the students felt the money could serve some better purpose and suggested it be given to the Art Department, Florida Center for More than i2,000 prethe Arts, the Library, or the registered f(,)r Qtr. 2 ; according to Chemistry Department. University Registrar Douglas THE SIX STUDENTS who MacCullough. favored the project said'. the "About 79 per cent of our statu; would "add to the people got full That scenery," and be a "pleasant means if they asked for four change" from the rest of the coilrses, they got four courses," MacCullough said Thursda y. buildings on campus. ALMOST 2,000 students got all Ron Caudeli, 4POL, said, "It the courses they requested unless would be nice to have a little there was a time conflict or if the culture at the University." course was cancelled, Mac' Several of the students who Cullough said Another 683 got objected to the project called the only partial schedules, as a result statue "ugly." of ";lied classes and sections. One student suggested that the 6,741 students were fortunate enough to get their preferences, slogan on the billboards adwith the exact time and section vertising the Picasso be "support they asked for. your local cement works.'' Demand analysis was utilized DR. CHARLES ARNADE-, by all the colleges again this professor of Interdisciplinary quarter to determine' which Social Science, did a one-man courses students want the most. survey of oponions on the statue .. The most heavily demanded last quarter at USF and the courses for both Qtr. I and Qtr. II surrounding community. have been in the ,areas of .humanities, chemistry and .. Lawyer to speak bic:>logy. The deJ:nand was in excess of what the departments at dorm lecture were able to offer, particularly in the sciences, because of the physical Iimit'ations in labs, MacCullc:nigp said DEMAND analysis is used in dete rmining if new could be created to accomodate students. 'or if classes should be l'Uncelled. l)uring Qtr. I, 658 students withdrew from USF There were :1lso 293 students who pre but never attended dllSSt'S. Whc.n asked about the proposed llllWt'. of the Registrar from Affairs to another m'\':1. l\lal't"'Ullo\igh said that : Ut,\S\' dt"-'isions being made .. ,Wt'r my .. ,... -. Lecture Two : The Dorms" is scheduled for Jan. 15 at s :3o p.m ., in Argos Center, Roon:is 33 and 34. The lecture, featuring Tampa attorney Arnold Levine, will outline how the. dormitory housing contract affects con stitutional rights .of students in such matters as search, seizure and right of entry. SG Pres. Bill Davis said the lecture was planned following the tremendous response to the legal lecture held last quarter and questions from RAs concerning their legal duties Arnade said he is neutral about the project but expressed con cern about the billboards. I am a little apprehensive in the last 48 hours since I saw the billboards," he said "I don't think they are very academic." In his survey, Arnade asked for reacti'Jns to the project from students, faculty, and people randomly selected in Pasco, Hillsborouugh, Pinellas, and Polk Counties Arnade said that some women, not on this campus but in the community, saw the statue as a sex symbol. "I think the word "bust" is what did it," he said. SEVERAL PEOPLE objeeted to the statue because they said Picasso was a communist. Ar nade said that he did not include this in his reports He said that faculty members objected mainly because they had not been consulted l;>y the administration and because they felt the money could be put to a better use. Robin Badger, A USF fresh man, said the statue would make the University look "com mercialized; like a tourist attraction." JOHN COKER, associate dean of Fine Arts, said, "I've tried to discourage the idea that it is a tourist attraction, although it will attract people." BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT 50 OFF ON ANY MEAL WITH THIS AD GOOD ONLVAT. 10009 NO. FLA. AVE. TAMPA. USF. STUFF TO W EAR 110ld Fashioned Bargain .Days'' Sidewalk Sale Saturday & Sunday Jan. 11-13 Tops $3.00 and up Dresses $5.00 and up Pants $3.00 and up USF students take advantage of this dynamite end of the year sale 9388 Floriland Mall '* .. .. .. .. .. .. ,. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..

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Dolphs use horses It doesn't seem to be asking too much of the Minnesota Vikings to win one more football game. After all they've taken 20 of 2 2 in their quest for the Super Bowl title But the Vikings have a problem-they just can' t stop the run. During th e regul a r s e ason th e y were a dismal 2 3rd in rus hing defense. And Minnesota s oppon ent, th e Miami Dolphins h a ve the mo s t proficient pair of backs in foot ball Try stopping Larry C sonk a and his inside run, and you' ve got Mercury Morris giving you a hip, turning the corner, and going outside The Bruisers It s no secret that Minnesota s defensive game plan is to stop the two but as both Cincinnati and Oakland realize, saying you 'll stop them and actually doing it are two unrelated things And unfortunate ly for the Vikings and their fans Csonka and Morris have been made more effective by the presence of Bob Griese. One of the headiest signal callers in the business, Griese's playcalling and throwing ability keep the opposition on edge just enough for the two to run at will. Even if Paul Warfield with his hamstring injury doesn t play, and Bob Kuechenberg with h i s arm in a cast, is hampered, the Dolphins by at least a touch do w n will k e ep the S uper Bowl in Florida Dave Moormann Personal Foul Super Bowl VIII ... Vikings' Page (88), Eller (81) must stop Miami. Sunday 3:30 Vikes after miscues After what seems to be two w e e k s tailor-made for trivia f anatics -courtesy of th e nation' s on e-tracked sports writ ers, the e ssence of what will h a pp e n in Super Bowl VIII S und a y ha s been conden s ed in a quot e stra ight from the horse's m outh. T h e h o rse is Minnesota's Ala n Page a nd the quote is this: "Wha t askin g me is would I rath e r h a v e so m e bod y run ove r m e o r a r o und me," the form e r Notr e D a m e A llA m e rican said in nsp o nse to the qu estio n o f f acing l\liami runn e r s L arry Csonk a a nd l\1t>rc ur y Morr is. '"Give n my c hoice I s upp ose l"d r a th e r h a v e them run ove r llll'. I.IKE C'llOOSING b e t wee n a pistol or sword to die b y ... lkea us e that s what exactly will happen to th e Vikings' chance s of gra bbin g the winn e r 's shnn' in Houston's Ric e St a dium if Page a nd compan y f ail lo Miami's ground game llnlike four years ago, th e \'ikings are vulnerable to th e run us e\'idenced by the team's low rushing defense standing thi s ... which is not quite th e staUsti c one likes to bring into a game with Miami The only way Bud Gra nt s squad can upset th e Dolphins wiJI he to force no less than three big turnovers -a facet of the game th e Purple Gang have d o wn almost to a scienc e ... HOFFMAN If the Vik i ngs can force those turnovers, and take advanctage of them to the tune of three touch downs -there won t be any white hankies flapping Sunday Mike Kaszuba "A BRILLIANT FEAT OF MOVIE MAKING!" TIM E MAGAZINE "DUSTIN HOFFMAN'S FINEST PERFORMANCE SINCE 'MIDNIGHT COWBOY'!" -THE N ATIO NAL PfCKINPAH s 'STAAVI DOGS' LAN 103 75c W /ID R 7:30 and 1l!:OO $, Jan 11, 12, 13 THE ORACLE -January 11, 1974 The Cruisers .. Hare (Morris-22) and Tortoise (Csonka-39) ready. PART-TIME LAB HELP NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. APPLY IN PERSON. SOUTHWESTERN PLASMA CENTER 1218 N. FRANKLIN BIRDSONG VOLKSW AGON TAMPA'S FULL SERVICE VW DEALERSHIP". NEW & USED CAR SALES PARTS .SERVICE MODERN PAINT & BO.DY SHOP (WE REP AIR ALL MAKES & MODELS) GAS SHORTAGE !???! NOT WHEN YOU BUY A NEW OR USED VOLKSWAGON FROM BIRDSONG VOLKSWAGEN UP TO 26 MILES PER GAL. E('.ONOMY CAR CENTER VW'S TOYOTAS VEGAS PINTOS HORNETS -MG' S BIRDSONG VOLKSW AGON. NO. FLA AVE. PH: 933-2811 (FLORIDA AT FOWLER) 9

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10-THE ORACLE January 11, 1974 Women warm-up Debbie Gunter breaks away for a layup in women's b asketball tryouts earlier this week. Practi.ce ended last night and Coach Jane Cheatham is expected to pick the 1974 squad by this Weekend. Oracle photo by Robin Clark Cagers fall short BY D.\\"E :\IOOIDL\:\:\ Oradt' Sj>orts Editor l : SF was literally outmanned but hardly out-played. in its baskl'tball gaml' with l\lississippi Stat!.' last night Ent(ring tlw contl'st minus John Kisl'r. who rl'injured his ankle in practice. !111.' Brahmans mad!.' us!.' of sl'\en players and nearly ups e t the Bulldogs. 8!Hl2. Jack James l ed the way for th!.' (i7 Brahmans. hitting for :l.J points. an all tinw USF record. Arthur Jones. Warren Walk and Leon Sm ith wer!.' also in double figures. but it wasn t e n ough to overcome a s tron g 101 Bulldog sq u ad carrying 17 m en. \\'ITll :i:01 remaining to be played, G l enn DuPont fouled out. and Coac h Don Williams had Skip Miller playing forward for a shor t time. Fortunately for the Brahmans, Gerald Long suspended for the Citadel game, was back on the squad last night and added some depth for USF. A tight contest throughout, it was the nearest USF has come to def eating a Southeastern Con ference opponent in three varsity years of basketball. Earlier this season; Florida and Tennessee downed USF. PLAYING before a large, partisan crowd Mississippi State rebounded from its lone defeat of the year. a loss to sixth-rated Vanderbilt. Forcing numerous Bu)ldog turnover s. and helped by James' offen sive product ion. USF trail ed by four at halftime Behind 27-'2'.>. Missi ss ippi State ripped off several una nswered points and the Brahmans found themselves trying lo catch Mississippi State the remainder of the half. .Jt\MES (it\VE USF the lead twice early in the second period and a Smith basket tied the score at 57all. But another Bulldog point barrage, s i x this time gave the Bulldo gs the !_ea d for good. Minutes later, a James bucket cut Miss issippi State's lead to a single point. but the Bulldogs staved off USF. The Brahmans. however, experienced success under the boards and from the field in los ing the ir sixth road game. SLl(;!ITLY t a ller, the Bulldogs h eld a slim 4!1-45 rebound ad vantage but were behind in field goal percentage, 49,6 to 43. 6 per nnt. llSF return s to ac tion Wedrwsday with a home contest against the Florida A&M Rat tle rs James Jives Miss State USF G F T G F T Jenkins 8 3 1 9 Jones 7 1 16 Knrtrr 8 5 21 James 15 6 36 F r y 6 4 16 Miller 0 2 6 5 17 Du Pon I 0 6 Kantne r 1 0 2 Willk 3 11 Strohman 3 1 7 Smith 1 11 Schapiro 2 0 4 Totals: 35 12 82 Totals: 34 18 86 U SF 40 42 82 Miss. S t a t e 44 42-86 Fouled Out: DuPont (USF). Technicals: James (USF). Allendancc: 4,800 Did you receive your tire discount card? Special prices t o all USF students NCAA alters law SA VE 50% on tire purchases J Pick up your tire discount card at: BY DAVE MOORMANN Oracle Sports Editor In terms of USF athletics, the vote to maintain Division I's four sport rule was the most im portant development of the recent National Collegiate Athletic Association
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World War Two Aerials Ex-pilot Ray Lorenz will donate a collection of photos taken from his B-N bomber, like this one taken June 6, 1944, to the USF Library today. THE ORACLE -January 11, 1974 11 Tampa, not USF, recycles paper BY :\L\HK TOW'.\SE'.\D Orad1 Staff Wriltr llSF ,,ill not lw involved in <' City of Tampa recyeling program starting l\londay. sanitati.On dq>artment spokesnHn )
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12-THE ORACLE USF, Bay libraries get books l\lore than :W.000 new books w ere added to the Tampa and St. P e te campus libraries during the last six months of 1973 Dennis Robison. assistant director of the USF Libra ry. said 23.:l-ti \\'ere added from to December the first tialf of the fiscal year. THE :\HE:\S with the most volumes added were: Language and Literatre 402 : Social Sciences. 370: and Sciences, 288. The areas with the least ad ditions were: Agriculture. 9 : Naval Science, 3 : and Military Science, 2 Classes were held for only one week in December, but 4,586 students checked out books HEW offers new student basic grants Students who enrolled in USF after July l, 1973 are eligible to apply for 1973-74 Basic Educational Opportunity Grants through the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare . A release from HEW's Office of Education said grants totaling over $122 million go to students in U S. colleges, universities, vocational, and technical schools in "free and clear" annual awards ranging from $50 to $452. Based on a formula taking into account tuition, fees, room board, books, supplies, and family contributions, the grant money is distributed "con sistently to all students throughout the country USF students can apply for a Basic Grant through the Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172. BIS grad gets thesis published Marine scientist Ross Witham of Stuart, Florida, fourth graduate of USF's Bachelor of Independent Studies Adult Degree Program, has published an abbreviated version of his BIS thesis in "The Florida Naturalist," the magazine of the Florida Audubon Society. Witham s article, appearing as the lead article in the December issue of the "Naturalist" and titled "The Failures of Success," deals with the adverse effects of progress on Flol'.lda ec9logy. Before joining ttie pro ,gram in 1969, he became known for his research on spiny lobsters (salt water crayfish) in the Indian River His more recent work with sea turtles earned him a national reputation and was the subject of a CBS documentary. Last year he co-authored a book on turtles Witham 56, graduated from BIS in August. Through BIS, adults who can't attend regular college classes may earn a liberal studies degree by working independently and attending three three-week seminars. Januarv 11, 1974 onsEreOS. Which is the better deal? If you picked the stereo system on the left, the one marked down over $200, be glad your mistake was only on paper. Actually the system on the left is ficticious. Those This system slHhed to $400 durl"9 our Big Charlie Brown's Blrthdy Sale. t d 't Sherw oo d receiver $219.00 COmponen S On even DSR record chan ger. 49 95 exl'st. But any day of the Base & dusl cover 12. 95 Viviano' system price $400.00 Degradocar1ridge 25. 00 Sherwood 7100Arece1ver $219 .00 Week YOU Can find Big JOA speakers G.arrard record changer 49.95 w11h 1r woof e r s Base & dusl cover 12.95 "deals" j' USt like this One. 6 .. m 1 dranges and Grado FCR carlridge 25 00 3 1wee1ers $300.00 Advenl sp eakers 150 .00 list price $456.90 Big discounts, huge price 0 //....-L1s1pr1ceseoe.9o hr reductions, all in the i.;..;....:;;....._ ______ name of a Charlie Brown's Birthday Sale or something equally ridiculous. The truth is, most big discounts are a cruel hoax. Here's why. A number of speaker manufacturers grind out cheap speakers They put their speakers in large cabinets, add special horns or impressive looking speaker configurations and deliver them, complete with an inflated list price to dealers who deal in discounts. The dealer pays very :: little for these speakers, so he can include q/ltJ/!fiJ{:_ them in a stereo system, indicate the phony t(fE)-list price and discount sys!em by a ridic.ulous amount. The customer ends up with an expensive system that sounds like ... well, it looks good anyway. There's a good test for cruel hoaxes. Buy an album with a lot of good deep bass and tinkly high notes (we'll recommend one if you'd like). Take this record everywhere you go to shop for your stereo system. Listen to it played on each system you're considering. Listen carefully. Cruel hoaxes sound like what they are. By the way, the system on the right is real. The Sherwood 71 OOA receiver was given a "best buy" rating by one of the leading consumer magazines last May. You're probably already familiar with the quality of Garrard the Advent speakers in it are as honest as any you'll find, designed by Henry Kloss who designed over 50% of all the quality speakers sold today. The system price is $50 cheaper than buying the individual components at list price. Not a giant discount, but an honest one. Bring your test album and give it the cruel hoax test. And know you're buying something worthwhile. viviano stereo shops 1536 S. Dale Mabry and 30th St just south of Fowler

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Dr. James Strange displays photo of his archeological digs in the Middle East. Conference set Monday The 10th Annual National Superintendents' Conference will begin this Sunday at The In ternational Inn in Tampa. The Conference, sponsored by the College of Education, South Florida Educational Planning Council and Center for Con tinuing Education will bring together public school officials from across the country. "The purpose of the eonference is the professional development and education of school superintendents," said Roger E. Wilk, Dean of Education. ACCORDING TOLarryRomig, assistant director of the Center for Continuing Education .and conference co-director, this year's theme will be "young people and the role that schools play in changing young people into adults." Model UN to open The conference will be run with a philosophical bent, Romig said, with discussions centering on the "philosophies of education." It is designed to be a small group experience, he said. "We get a mix of superin tendents from districts ranging from 1,200 students to 120,000 students," Romig said. "The idea is for the participants to exchange ideas and views." Students from throughout the nation will participate in USF's Sixth Annual Model United Nations starting February 14. The Model UN is a re-creation of the procedures and actions in the actual United Nations. Delegations made up of three to five people represent a country's attitudes and behavior on certain issues under debate. According to Villa Johnson, a Political Science major, the delegations are placed in role playing situations, taking on the character of the country represented. On February 14 UN com mittees will begin considering resolutions which will then to the General Assembly for consideration and vote. The General Assembly and Security Council will continue to meet till 1 p.m on February 17 when an Awards Banquet will be held at the Red Carpet Inn on Fowler Ave Outstanding participants in the USF Model United Nations will be selected by a committee of Insurance available SG-sponsored student health insurance is now available to students who want health coverage through September. Students who wish in formation on the policy or want to apply should contact the Health Center in UC 312, ext. 2331. professors to serve on the USF delegation representing Israel at the National Model United Nations in New York. Grant aid offered An increase in the amount of money allocated to the Florida Student Assistant Grant (FSAG) has enabled 10 times as many USF students to receive grants this year than last. Last year the Florida Legislature voted $360,000 to help all undergraduate colleges; this year the amount was increased to $3.6 million. According to George Mccowen, admmistrative assistant of Financial Aids, about 30 USF students received FSAG help in the 1972-73 academic year. For the 1973-74 year 300 students have received grants. Mccowen said the grants range from $200 to $1,200 depending on the financial need of the student, with the average grant running about $600. According to Mccowen, a student can renew his grant by completing at least 36 academic hours and maintaining a "C" average. Women's center may die BY PA TTY DRAPER Oracle Staff Writer The USF Women's Center may have to close if the University does not fulfill its agreement for funding the center, Wendee Weschberg, Women's Center Board of Director member, said yesterday. Weschberg said Dr Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, told her a fund deficit resulting from over-projected student enrollment figures would probably mean the center would not receive any money it had counted on to operate the rest of the fiscal year. "THEY'RE SA YING they can't give us the remainder of our budget monies because they don't have it," Weschberg said Wesch berg said $1,000 remained in the center's account. "But we can't operate the rest of the year on that," she said. Weschberg said the center, started after the budtet was set up, received $2;000 "start up monies" from a Student Affairs reserve account and SG. At the time, Weschberg sai'i Dr. Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, indicated to her the remainder of the center's $5,700 budget would depend on student enrollment. "Howell gave us every reason to believe we would get the money," Weschberg said. Weschberg said Howell then told her in December money would be short and "if we'd try and cut back, he'd try to get us some money." WESCHBERG SAID the minimum amount the center could operate on was $1000 per quarter. She said she submitted this figure to Howell and was told by Hewitt "no money could be allocated, and we'd have to stretch the money we have over the rest of the year." "He said they might have some money at the end of this quarter but that he didn't know," she said "Seems like they don't care enough about a Women's Center and they'rejust giving us the run around," We5chberg said, "I don't see why the center should suffer anymore than any other organization because of the 2 per cent freeze," Weschberg said. Howell and Hewitt could not be reached for comment THE ORACLE -January 11, 1974 IS Prof. seeks grant for Israel trip BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer A USF archaeologist is seeking over $70,000 in grants to finance his return to an archaeological find in northern Israel. For the past three summers, Dr. James F. Strange, assistant professor of Religious Studies has been investigating the third or fourth centurv town of Khirbet Sberna, located in Upper Galilee. He is now gathering funds to return this summer. PART OF THE MONEY has been committed, Strange said. Prin ceton, Harvard and Dropsie Universities have granted a total of $20,000. Duke has committed at least $8,000 and depending on the number of stt1dents who go, that figure may go higher. Duke will present the expedition as its summer program in ar chaeology and will commit more monev if enough students enroll Strange said. "I hope for as much as $20,000." The expedition will probably also get $37 ,000 from the National Endowment for the Humanities, he said have i.n. and around a synagogue built during a period of 1 ntense anli-senut1sm, Strange said. It appears the Jews lived a vigorous existence even under the harsh Byzantine rule, he said. STRANGE has also received a $4,000 grant from the IBM Corp. to adapt and use a computer projection technique to mathematically reconstruct the synagogue. The technique will involve use of a computer to sort all possibilities of construction design and provide information on which is the most probably. While this method has been used to compute such things as stress in structural engineering, this will be the first time it b3s been used in archaeology, he said. Strange said the method may eventually change the manner in which archaeologists reconstruct a variety of ancient buildings. "SO FAR the tests have been ambiguous so I am re-evaluating all the data which has been fed into the computer,-Strange said. The "noise" in the data may come from the fact the people who constructed the building may not have completely understood the type of architecture they were using, he said. Strange said interested persons from the local .area will be recruited for the upcoming expedition. About 25 local people, mainly from USF and Tampa University, are expected to go. HONDA VILLAGE sales service parts Honda's are our business Our only business mon. 9 til 9 weekdays til 6 971-8171 14727 N. Nebraska A1:1thoriz_ ed Honda Car Dealer 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.-

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14-THE ORACLE January 11, 1974 Garden head gives advice Indoor gardens need special care BY VALERIE WIC'KSTHOM Oracle Editor Whether you nurture your plants with a daily talk, Beethoven symphonies and Pink Floyd or choose more con ventional diets of water and sun, you can successfully grow the green in your home or apartment. INDOOR GARDENING can be an enjoyable diversion from studies or work. Amateurs will find plant growing ca n pc easy, if plants are chosen according to room light and given prop e r care, according to Dr. Derek Burch director of the USF botanical garden. "Supply your plants with mineral nutri e nts, the proper amo unts of water and s unlight (the main factors in the co n version of e n ergy into the plant body l a nd you can easi l y grow plants indoors," Burch said. Acclimation of the plant is important after you chos(' a place for it., Burch said. Factors to consider includ e whether the plant was previously outside or in, and how much moisture and I light. it r ece i ved "A drastic change can make a plant. go into s hock and may res ult in leaf loss or death," B urch sa id. PLANTS SllOLILI> BE acclimated to their homes gradually; lik e cold-bodied animals plants adapt to the temperatures of their surroun dings. Unlike animals, plan ts don't. sweat or pant when they 're too warm but many can change their leaf angles to redirect the s unlight. The folded leaf of a banana plant under th e noon sun is an example of plant ther mo regulation. Once the plant is settled in a fairly sunny spot, indoor gardening is relatively care free. Watering is the most important aspect of a house plan .t's life and beginners should beware of overwatering. Over-watering is the Dr. Derek Burch ... heads gardens here greatest cause of plant death I've seen," Burch said. "Far more plants are killed from over wa tering than because they got too little water." Plant roots, wilhottl air, drown in standing watl'r. onl y w ll!!n the soil surfac e is dry and allow th<: water to drain through th e pot to eliminate standing water. Most plants will need watering twice a week. If a plant has health problems, try talking to it. "I've never talked to min e, but talking to plants should be very good," Dr Burch said. '"Al least it would get one close enough to get a good look at the plant." That good look may show over watering or dried-out soil. INSECTS t\TTl\CK indoor plants and Florida's humidity can present fungus problems. If brown or white spots or dark webs appear on the und erside of leaves, the plant may hav e an insect problem. Nature protects plants with rainfall a nd natural predators like ladybugs; gardeners can use a toothbrush or cotton swab dabbed in alcohol to rub insects off Regular washing rsons may attend by calling tlw Oracle at 974-2398 before Jan. Ill. Clinics are limited to 30 pt'rsons and those planning to atlt'nd are invited to bring "sick" plants us well as questions. tAN -172 In case of rain, the site may change. Call the Oracle for further information. ******************* t Interested in training for t HELPLINE? a t Meeting for interested t students t Jan. 14, 8 pm UC 255 -f( or call 974-2555 ................... t demand tor its acclimated indoor plants since its opening in July. "Bos ton fern is our most popular basket plant along with a philodendron vine, a very pur pley-red Wandering Jew and ivy Houha said, adding that s he recommends dieffenbachia a nd drucenia for beginning apartment plant owners. Other nurseries agreed indoor plant sales had stepped up during the past year, particularly in the past six months. "We're selling everything w e have that's green to diverse types of people, one nursery owner said. "First it was just older people and landscapers. Now even children are keeping 'pet' plants." DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $45 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class Monday through Friday call 253-2844 S.O.Q. Standard {)f with thi:o; Unbeatable 'f("nl }i1or Dry llraperic.s Cuar:rn1
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HELP WANTED ) STUDENTS! Full or part time openings are available to earn money selling ice cream in your area. The hours will be arranged to fit your class schedule. Circus Man Ice Cream 876-5263 4610 W. Ohio Ave. EARN aHttle spending money and still have time to study. Babysit five nights. Call 971 7137. PART-TIME secretary on campus-OPS. Typing & shorthand required. 10 hrs. a week this quarter, 20 hrs. a week next quarter. A really nice place to 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 222. JR., SR., or Grad. student with B average is needed to fill part-time afternoon position as legal assistant. If interested call 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. Bermax Tax Service, 8702 Nebraska Ave. REPRESENTATIVES needed! Earn S200 plus each semester with only a few hours work at the beginning of the semester. INTERNATIONAL MARKETING SERVICE, 519 Glenrock Ave., Suite 203, Los Angeles, California 90024. WANTED Part time French teacher. Available mornings. Needed immediately to teach 2 high school students, French 11 and 111. Tryon School. Call Rod Highsmith 988-7228. PROGRAMMING POSITION AVAILABLE -Campus community asst. 20working hours per week 5250 to 5325 per quarter. Call 2637 or fill out applications at UC 222. PART TIME telephone representative lor tax-sheltered investment company. 52.50 hr. plus monthly bonus. Work in office 5-9 p.m. Mon.-Fri. male or female. Call 872-9236 M,W. or F. between land S p.m. ( MISC. FOR SALE.) WICKER AND RATTAN FURNITURE Headboards, Chairs, Tables, Peacock Chairs, Shelves, Baskets, Stools, STRAW MARKET, 11154 N 30th St betwee n Busch & Fowler 977-5907. WETSUIT. Large Eureka 100. Fully lined with zippered legs & arms. Excellent condili<>n. 550 firm. Call after o p.m. 9713401. ( FOR RENT ) TILDEN Apartments 988-5268. $170.00 month, 5100 damage fee, W W carpel, unfurn. cen. H-A, 2 bdrm. 5610 lJOlh Ave. between Fletche r & Fowler off 56th. 2 BR duplex, central A -H, W W carpeting, dishwas h e r disposal. 5160month and 5100 damage deposit. Laundry facilitie s on premise s. Liberal landlord. Call Ron Hawthorn 9 3 3-1910 (six mo. lease ) ( AUTOMOT IV E J SAVE ON GAS '69 VW automatic. Low mileage, radio, good condition. Must s ell 974-6375. 1973 DODGE Van Tradesman, 100, 6 cyl. 225 cu. in. Windows on sidedoors & rear. Excellent condition. Must sell. $2300. 949.5247. [ REAL ESTATE ) REAL ESTATE Fish Farms, Fish Camp, Commercial, Residential, Riverfront, Acreage, Apt. Complexes, Motcl5., a few of the categories we handle. Call us Let u s help. ELSIE PICKARD, INC. Phones 677-1677 & 677-1248. OVERSIZE 1'2 ACRE Near U.S.F. Yr. Old 3 BR, 2 BA, Huge L.R., Pan. Fam. Rm. Ser Porch, Cen. H & AC, Cpld. Drapes, Dwash. R e f. Wash-Dry. Free w ater, County Taxes. 71, 1 per c ent Mtge. $35,900. Owne r 988-3896 or evenings 998-0063. TV, RADIO, STEREO I QUAD s y stem, 9 monlhs old 4 KLH no. 2 3 sp eake r!>, dual 1210 turntable, H armon Kardon and 75 amp. $900. C.111 9"/1-0269. I SERVICES OFFERED I 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 sha .re with someone or need someone to share a place w ith you, stop by our Community Services window (outside UC 156) and let us know. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term Papers, Theses, Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE -4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. PRE MEDICAL PRE _DENTAL STUDENTS Have you been accepted to 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 S400 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. All types of work. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 6 plus years of Quality University work (reference furnished for USF & IBM Specialized Typist-Secretarial etc.) IBM Selectric, type changes, carbon rib. 90 wpm -rush jobs_Gloria 884-1969 r PERSONAL ) 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 leaders. March 16-24 is the date. Cost $40. Call Bill 988-1185. ABORTION is safe. Abortion is legal. In Clearwater call toll tree for information. Dial 1-800-432 -3753. STEP INTO a world of Greek women. Sorority rush sign-up Jan. 8-13 University Center--Argos--Andros. QTR. 2 opportunities al the Univ. Chapel Fellowship: Personal Growth Groups l) TA format Mon. 7:30 p .m. 2) Thurs. 7:30 p.m. 3) Sexuality Seminar afternoon TBA. Call Bill 988-11 es. Christian Meditation Thurs. 7:30 a.m. Wesleyan format. Worship Sun. 10:30 a .m. Godspell music Tues. 7:30 p.m. Discussion of theological and faith questions Sun. 5:00 p.m. Interracial church Wed. 6:45 p .m. Friends and fun any time. All meet at UCF. A UNIQUE opportunity !or personal growth and a lot of fun! A sailing cruis e through the Bahamas during Spring break -what a break!! Interested? Call Bob H aywood at 988-1185 for furthe r inlormation. ( MUSICAL ) LES PAUL, Gibson. Good Condition. Sacrifice sale S275 or best offer. Call Harv at 988-0774. 2 PIONEER cs77 sp eakers (26 in. tall) Pioneer PL41 Prof turntable AKAi 150D Tapedeck (reel to r eel) Sansui 2000 amplifier CAM-FM radio) 100 walls. 5600 or best offer, will consider part. 949-5247. ACOUSTIC Rese arch tuner, ARJA spkrs, and record player with Shure M91ED, FM antenna-list 51085, asking S700, perfect condition, warranfeed. Call for Early at 920-2606. I MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS THE ANSWER to the gas hass l e '70 Yamaha "Twin 9C" super reliable, little maintenance, asking $165. See it at Prince Manor Apt. E2, 13015 F Firth Cl., ( lJlSt. l block west of USFJ r LOST & FOUND 1 I MAN'S WRISTWATCH, Seiko, gold with gold band was l os t around Alpha parking lot Jan. 2 1 9 74. Plc,1sc contact Mark Rich rn.1n Fontana Hall 311. rhe w atch h a s sentimental value A r eward i s offered. Alts) APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I MATURE female student to share nice apartment with same. Contact Cheryl at 971-6250 between 12 and 5 p.m. or 977-1009 alter 5. Apt. is only 5 min. away from campus. Rent reasonable. MALE ROOMMATE -own a room in a two bedroom place. Central air and heat, lour miles to campus, pool, laundry, 580 per month, available Feb. 1st. For info.' call 971-1344. FEMALE roommate rieeded ; own room; $73.35 monthly; neat roommates; call 9716598. ATTENTION Reasonable rent, quiet home. Will share fully furnished heme with responsible grad student, instructor or medical student. Owner absent four to six months yearly. References and security deposit required. Box 9218, Tampa 33604. THE ORACLE -January 11, 1974 15 i = HELP WANTED = Full and Part Time A.,.-ailable = Broiler. Dishroom, Dining Room and Line = = also full time Maintenance position. = = PONDEROSA STEAK HOUSE = soon 926 Fowler An. !I THORNHILL TIRE -STUDENT SPECIAL Prices good with Coupon Only!! Alignment and Front End Alignment $6.88 Add $2.00 For Air Conditioned Cars wheel balance Front aligned to manufacturer's specification both front wheels balanced including weights per tire addition for high speed A. INCH 4 QTS OIL B. Complete Chassis Lubrication plus parts any U.S c ar. Add $ 2 f o r air-c on ditioned car s s A v E Oil Change and Lubrication $3.66 Add $1.00 for pren11um oil 3 WAYS TO CHARGE!! BAC MC OUR OWN EASY PAY PLAN THORNHILL TIRE & APPLIANCE H725 N. Florida ,he. 935-4.569 PHONE

PAGE 16

16-THE ORACLE WALK TO CLASS January 11, THERE IS AN APARTMENTS AT DORMITORY. PRICES ALTERNATIVE It is now possible to live in a luxury apartment at a cost comparable to that of most dormitories and walk to class as well. La Mancha Dos is located 1 block from campus and rent is only $72-90 per month. Plus, at La Mancha Dos you have all the traditional advantages of luxury apartment living. including the privacy of your own bedroom, a full kitchen, living and dining rooms, wall-to-wall shag carpeting, heat a nd air. We also off er planned social activies, recreation rooms, pools, T .V. lounge, pinball, billiards, ping pong, tennis and basketball. Soon there will also be sauna and exercise rooms. ALL THIS AT A PRICE THAT EVEN THE HAVE TROUBLE MATCHING. So join the new movement to La Mancha Dos. for next quarter now being accepted. La Mancha Dos Apts. 13700 N. 42nd St. (Off Fletcher Ave.) Phone 971-0100


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