The Oracle


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The Oracle

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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)

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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)

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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 )
O12-00133 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.133 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Congestion, parking university problems See story on page 9. ORACLE Jan. 17, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 96 16 pages Close, but not enough l"SF fell short. 100-88, In Its basketball game with Florida A&:\1 last night. See related story on page 10. Grievance policy hit by senators lff W.\ Y'.\E SPR.\(il'E Oracle Staff Writer It was charged yesterday before the Faculty Senate that a griernnce procedure promised to the faculty by l "SF Pres. :\lackey plementati on of the two -track system in order to aYoid conflict with the pending appeal of the Phillip Ortwein case. The case. on appeal in the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals in :\"ew Orleans. deals with Ortwein. s Contin!-Jed on' page 12 will tie\er be instituted. Dr. Sotirios Barber. assistant professor of political science predicted the two-track sYstem will neYer go into effect at i :SF. the two-track system would allow professors to choose between a formal and informal hearing to :iir their griernnces. Formal hearings would be presided o\er by outside officials. he said \CCORDI'.\G to Harber. :\lackey promised the Senate leadership and the Academic Relations Committee 'ARC' last spring he ,\ ouJd institute the two track system on an informal basis tmtil it could be adopted by the Se nate. which has not yet acted on the m atter. Barber earlier said he has a per-sonal reason to belieYe that the President has abandoned his committment t o a two-track -Oracle photo"1>V Chris Faculty meets :\lackey is afra id of outside hearing examiners creating binding precedents for the l ni\"er":'ity." Barber said :\1.-\CKEY S.-\m la;;t week on .\ccess he is del a ying i m-... discusses grievance procedure, Picasso. Student Affairs says SG not student 'representative' BY P .\ TTY DR..\PER Oracle Staff Writer .\letter sent Tuesday to SG Pres. Bill Davis from \'ice Pres. ior Student ..\.fairs Joe Howell said working assumptions .. indicate SG is not "the only structure available to students for input in campus affairs. SG shouldn t be considered the sole bargaining agent of students, .. Dan Wa1bolt Howell's assistant said yesterday. The letter said had decided not to sign the amended Constitution because it was "inap propriate for the University to involve itself in the internal affairs of SG ... to the extent of treating their constitution or any other articles of operation as official university docwnents." ContiJlued oa page 13

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2-THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 Tape question may go to jury WASHli\GTO'.'\ t CPI l L".S. District Judge John J Sirica said yesterday he might refer to a federal grand jury the contro versy over how a crucial Watergate conversation was erased from one of President Nixon's tapes The White House denied that Nixon personally had erased the 18. 5-minute tape segment. e ither accidentally or delib erately. and cautioned against making "prema:ure judgments" cbot..t the causE. Under :-epea ted objections from White House lawyers the experts carefully skirted the issue of whether the erasures were deliberate or accidental but several leading Republicans said the disclosure was bound to deepen the President' s credibility problem Chrys{er recall DETROIT c ausl' of a def Pct in the suspension s ystem control. The cars affec ted include all l!li'4 model Dodge l\lonaco. Plymouth Fury. Chrysler and Wirt news Edittd by Annt Laughlin Imperial passenger cars built through Dec. 31 by Chrysler A spokesman said about two thirds still were in dealer stocks Dylan concert LANDOVER Md. (UPI) Bob llylan. who told the ge1wrat ion oft lw early l \ltitls what was "l\lm, ing in till' Wind." is pro,ing he can still reach that ge11t'rat ion and its _, mmger brothers and sistt rs :\Ltking his first l omert tour in IH'arly eight years. till' old with his backup group. Tlw Band brought lti.500 peoplt> to tlwir fept. clapping and dwl'ring Tuesday night as hl' \\ound up t hl' first of two a p pl'arancPs at thl' Capital Cl'ntre just outside \\' ashington with his rock antlwm "Likl' a Holling S tone." Tanaka riots JAKAHTA t LIP! l Tens of thousand s of rioting Indonesians turned the ir a n ge r on .Jakarta' s unpopul a r C hinese minority y esterday. burning. looting and wrecking entertainment spots owned by Chines e. It was the seco nd d ay -of rioting that began Tuesday when Tillman lawyer to appeal Ryder's compent ruling TAMPA ( UPI) The way was cleared yesterday for 19-year-old Gary Tillman to stand trial at DeLand Feb. 18 for first degree murder, but his attorney said he will take the matter to the Second District Court of Appeal at Lakeland. Tillman and Johnny Paul Witt, 30, are charged with the ab duction-slaying Oct. 28of11-year old Jonathan Kushner Circuit Court Judge Herboth S. Ryder ruled yesterday Tillman was competent to assist his at torney in preparing a defense Custody rule T ALLAHASS,EE (UPI) The State Supreme Court issued a criminal-procedure rule yesterday saying that a motorist is considered to be "taken into custody" when he is given a traffic ticket. The brief rule was apparently issued to clarify the term "custody" in response to the Dec. 11 ruling of the U.S. Supreme Court, which said a policeman could search a motorist and in troduce as evidence any narcotics found in the driver's pockets or. vehicle -but only if the offfcer was making an "in-custody" arrest. The state court said that, under the amended rules of criminal procedure, "a person shall be considered 'taken into custody' when he is arrested or when a traffic citation or notice of appeal is served upon him." Chief Justice retires TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Chief Justice Vassar B Carlton, who rose from the "father-confessor role of a county judge to Florida s top legal office in his 33-year-old law career, announced yesterday he will retire to private practice Feb. 28. Carlton 61, said serving on the bench costs him money, because he can get more from his taxfree retirement pf:!nsion than he nets from his court salary. Oil spill cap TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Legislation to put a $14 million cap on liability for damages from an oil spill and waive liability for spills caused by acts of God, wai: or government will be heard by the House Select Committee Jan. 28, Chairman A. H. Craig said yesterday. Craig sent copies of the proposed legislation to each member, urging them to ferret out "points of weakness so that we can determine the proper direction for our committee." Moonshine bribes TALLAHASSEE ss gasolilll' Train told a 1wws l'onfen'nct thl' legislation might involve laxes to disl'Ollragl' produl'tion of lll'IZ'Z.a Giant Cold Sandwiches Sandwiches 3 doors north of Skippel'. weekrlavs 8:30 -11 Rd. on Neb. Ave. Direct From Its U.S. Premiere Chaplin's look at America in the 1950' s T Qi\ KrnQ )f)Jrk written, directed and scored by Charles Chaplin 15': January 18, 19, 20 7 & 9: 30p.m. ENA Admission $1.50 USF Students $1 Children under 8 $1.00 Next week: Jan. 25, 26, 27 THE GOLD RUSH Film Art Series Florida Center for the Arts. BUDGET TAPES & RECORDS 10944 56th St. TEMPLE TERRACE

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THE ORACLE-January 17, 1974 3 UP developing sensitivity program BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer University Police (UP) and the University Counseling Center are developing a sensitivity training program for campus officers, according to Paul Uravich, director of University Safety and Security. Sgt. Joe Forbes, who is helping develop the program, said a proposal would be presented to Uravich for approval tomorrow. ''WE WANT to expose our officers to a number of Farmworker's friends meet Saga Oracle photo by Robin Clark Farmworker Support Committee union lettuce. Fisher said Saga orders member Susan Milich, 2 SPU, met Saga non-union lettuce becaus-e student Food Service manager Ed Fisher demand exceeds available supplies of yesterday to discuss Saga's use of nonunion-picked lettuce. Personnel files released; xeroxed duplicates denied BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor University officials yesterday opened personnel files to in spection but denied a request for xeroxed copies. A spokesman for the Florida attorney general said this "probably" is a violation of state law. "We aren't set up for that," University General Counsel Larry Robinson said. "It is an issue I've.never thought of." RESPONDING to a request from an Oracle reporter, files of several University employes were released after Robinson "culled" them. However, Per sonnel officials would not provide for copies to be made. "The law
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4-THEORACLE January 17, 1974 Candidates, races look hot Awareness n eeded 1n elections 1974 i s barel y upon us a nd it is ap p a rent this year will be one of great acti v ity for Florida politicians. Races for governor and U S Senator will be heading the ballot in Nov emb e r Three candidates are already for mall y in the running for the U S S enate seat currently held by Rep Ed Gurney and it is certain to be a hot contest. Attorney Burton Young State Sen Richard Pettigrew, and Secretary of Whatever it is ... S t a l e Ric hard S t o n e, all from M i ami, a r e lik e l y to be join e d b y other D e mocrat s all see kin g t o u nsea t Gurn ey SENATE PHES. M allo r y Horn e h as give n r ece n t indi ca tion s tha t h e too will b e a c a ndidate for the U S Sen a te One of T a mp a s own prominent legislator s Sen Loui s d e l a P arle, has frequently b ee n mention e d a s a contender for the Senate se at but it now seems that he has d ec i d e d l o r e tir e from polit i cs in o rd e r t o d evo t e m or e lim e t o his f ami l y and law pra cti ce G urney f aces a f o rm i d able t as k in his bid for re-e l e ction n o m a tt e r w h o the DemoC!r a l s choose as the ir nominee. H e h as b ee n acc u se d o f acc u mula tin g a $ :!00 000 slus h fund contribut e d b y the Fl o rid a construction industry in ex c h a n ge for favors from the F ede ral H o us ing Administr a tion G urn e y d enie s Has anyone seen my book7 Last Thursday after leaving the copies shor t and the other two only cost me $25 .... library, not being able to find the one book I was looking for, I was ap proaching the UC, deep in thought when I heard a typical after-the-break greeting coupled with a typical beginning-of-the-quarter statement. "I just left the bookstore, spent an hour in line and another inside and found out that one of my books never came in, one came in and already went out only 20 I kept walking and wondering what I had in store when I entered the labyrinth of words knowing I would put if off until at least the beginning of t his week FORTUNATELY for me (?) I am only one text short ; last quarter it was two, and third quarter last year I never get one the entire time xeroxing the r ORACLE VALERIE WICKSTROM Editor SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 SDX Mark of Excellence 1972 SANDRA WRIGHT Managing Editor ACP All-American since 1967 MIKE ARCHER News Editor Photo Editor ............................... Robin Clark Layout Editor . . . Dave Moormann Sports Editor ........................... .... Mike Kaszuba Entertainment Editor .... ............... David Rutman Copy Editor .. ............................... Jea,n Trahan Editorial Assistant .... ................ Haddock Adviser ...................... ." .......... .... Leo Stalnaker News phones -974-2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES : General news J p m daily for following day issue Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for 'Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon tor Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m.-noon two dys before publication in or by mail with payment enclosed Advertising rates on request, tH.2620. Monday through Friday, 8 a m .-s p.m. Stories and p ictures of interest to stuGents may I><' submitted to th Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. Commentary BY JEAN HARMAN $7 text for $12, alas ... I might be able to feel sorry for myself if I were the only p e rson at this university in this position but after so many quarters I can only be infuriated I decided to see if I could get an ex planation. I called the Textbook Center where a woman defensively informed me books were coming in every day but she did give me another phone number ... where I was told the reason for the shortage was due to my professor under ordering just that morning the class had been assured he had ordered enough. Having been given another phone number I figured, why not, maybe the third time would be the charm. ALAS, another explanation Have you ever heard of an "open bookstore" policy? I hadn't either It seems anyone can buy a textbook in any quantity they wish if there are 50 people in your class, 50 books are ordered, but if someone happens to really like that book he or she can buy all 50 books ... Touche ... a nice explanation but I still don t have my textbook do you? This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy to disseminate news to the students staff and faculty of the Univ e rsity of South Florida.
PAGE 5

Participation, voting needed THE ORACLE-January 17, 1974 5 SG needs more student support Editor: A poor picture can be painted for the future of Student Government. Personally: this situation is quite disheartening because Personally, this situation is quite disheartening because I have learned a great deal from Student Government and enjoy being a part of it. Equally disheartening is the frustration in discovering how "the system," with all its red tape, power and politics, is actually causing a loss of community at USF. The University needs a strong Student Government to serve as a catalyst in ii new encounter between its students and their policy makers. Student Gov ern ment has the potential to remedy a very alienating situation and to provide an unprecedented drive for the growth and betterment of its 20.0011 constitutnts. It is terribly unfortunate. howe\'er. that Student Go\'ernment may ne\'er suni\'e to fully realize this potential. SG has a difficult task in simultaneously attempting to secure its own (letters J future and to serve the University Community This should not be the case and must be changed This change would come about by making the policy makers aware that their jobs as well as the rnrvival of Student Government would be greatly facilitated if they were more sensitive to the lives and future of the students here at USF They must realize Mackey: Reconsider Colby's resignation Editor: This is a copy of the letter I wrote to Dr. Cecil Mackey Jan. 16. "In response to the recent resignation of Don Colby Director of the Student Career and Employment Center I feel the University i.s showing grievous error in ac cepting his "I HAVE been personally influenced by Mr. Colby's efficient and student-oriented program at the career center and think the University should reevaluate their rather hasty decision, I feel, and reconsider suitable, viable alternatives in Are you flunking? lieu of accepting his resignation. This move will ultimately in fluence every graduating student from USF and alumni as well. The staff itself will be the firsh to feel the influence of }'ir Colby s resignation, as you w ell know the turnover when th e top administrator leaves My conc e rns are about the man; the programs initiat e d in the drawing stage s and t ho se actually b e ing run ; as we ll as the w e ll-d eserve d reputation the USF Placement Office has acquired U NDER Mr Colby's leader ship I fell the SCEC was growing in the true philosophy of this University as a student-oriented operation with a reputation for efficiency in getting its job done while maintaining a humanistic approach in its methodology I am concerned about this resignation and would like to ask you to personaJly reconsider accepting Mr. Colby's resignation William D Salmon SMAN Do You Spend Hours Studyhig Only To Fail? / Do you get "uptight" & "choke up" on tests? Do you have trouble recalllng needed facts? Do you get the "jitters" when giving Do you hate to study, but want to graduate? If so, we have programs to help you be the student you want to be without the hours and hours of arduous study. Call 877-6590 or 447-7020 for further information about courses designed for you -at student prices!! Classes available to fit almost any schedule. "Progres s Through H y pnosis MOTIVATION HESOlJHCES, INC Suite 209 1700 N Weslshore Blvd. -------------------A------------studtnts ht'l'Olll t' i1Hnasingly apatlwtil' and l!ttrally tunwd off to thl.'ir uninrsity whtn thl.'y cannot lwar most of a sptcial radio progrnm l'annot itad an in v a I u ab I y inform at i \' l' 1wwspapt r and fan tlw loss of thl.'ir ina!il.'nabll.' right to ha\'<' propl'r studl'nt npn stntat ion. This nalirnt ion would bt a gnat sl.'nicl' rl'ndt'rl'd. as it gins tlw students of llSF an opportunity to becoml.' strong l'itiztns by \'irtm of thl.'ir cOlll'gt l'XPl'l'il'llt l'. wher<' !hi.' l'Xpression of tlwir \'Oices ga\'I.' them control O\'tr their li\'es and thl'ir en\'ironnwnt. STl' DE:\TS at USF can take the strongest steps Sl'cure the l .S.F. :\ tommitnwnl lo sludrnls. If you want to lwlp mak(' il lhal way tall !l7.t-2IOI or v.isil ti. ( '. l!if; futun of Studlnt Uo\'trnmtnt. Thl'Y l'an rnll i'n tlw. uptoming Studlnt (lm'l'l'llllll'nt l'lt'l'tions and stop in tlw Studtnt (IO\'trn nwnt offil'l'. just onl'l'. lwfon gl'tting a dtgrl'l'. In l'ondusion. I Sl'l' Studlnt ti o ,. l' r n m l' n t t' on st a n t I y promoting tlw lwttl'rnwnt of all studtnts and t_lwir llni\'trsity. I fll'I it is mil' of tlw most productive and essential efforts of its kind at USF. It must con tinue in this role and can onlv do so with cooperation "and assistance. not coercion and apathy. Student Government lll'l'ds lo survive because it. l'mbodits the very ideals that kttp this University alive. Robert Leeds 2DUS UNIVERSITY". BICYCLE' CEN"fER SALES and REPAIUS I l'ranchi,wcl Ucalcr 1220 E. Ave. Opc n 11:00 mo h:OO 111n. 1'111 '"" '>l 1-:!271 Good Tip for College Students Special University of South Florida Student Health Care Program. Open Enrollment Extends Through January 23, 197 4 The cost of ail unexpected accident or illness could put you out of school unless you're prepared for it. Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Florida plans offer you protection from the time -you enroll in the program through Sept.14, 1974, a:t a speeial rate fo_ r University of South Florida students: Single: $26.70 Family: $91.50 .The open enrollment for students will continue through January 23. AppFcation forms and information are available at .the Health Service Center, third floor of the University Center.: We believe there's more to good health than paying bills. B l u e Cross,, + V Blue Shield @

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6--THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 St. Louis Quartet plays all that jazz The St. Louis Jazz Quartet will present "The History of Jazz" in concert tonight at 8 and 10 p.m in the TAT. Tickets are $1 and are available at the door or at the UC desk. There are no reserve seats. The Quartet features four highly talented people who have combined their widely diverse backgrounds into a totally integrated sound. The group consists of Dave Schrage, pianist; Jeanne Trevor, vocalist; Terry Kippenberger, bassist; and Charles Payne, percussionist. Their presentation, "The History of Jazz", traces the music form from its beginning in the African chant to present day rock and jaz z It covers the Negro spirituals 'jazz on the Mississippi and the blues era as well as Boogie, Ragtime, Swing, Be Bop Cool, Progressiv e, Latin and Free Form. Individually, th e quartet members have impressive backgrounds. Miss Trevor is a former opera student and a Jraduate of Los Angeles City College of Music. In St. Louis she was an instant success in Gaslight Square and was St. Louis radio s first woman disc jockey to have her own jazz show Kippenberger, the leader of the group is a graduate of the St. Louis Institute of Music with a degree in Music Education It is his inter est in education that inspired him to form the St. Louis Jazz Quartet in September of 19(i9 for presenting jazz to student audiences_ BOTH A PIANIST and vocalist, Schrage has been a leader of his own groups and the official ac companist for the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. The group's drummer, Payne, has performed with the Oliver Nelson Jazz Ensemble at Washington University, with the Gateway Symphony Orchestra and the George Hudson Big Band. The quartet is part of this week's homecoming activities at USF and is sponsored by SEAC 'Last Picture Show' shows bleak living Peter Bogdanovich 's acclaimed film "The Last Picture Show" will conclude its two-day rwi tonight at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in .LAN !03. The film, which takes place in 1951 in the small town of Anarene, Tex., is the story of two high school seniors, Duane and Sonny and their experiences of growing up in the bleak, one-horse town. "The Last Picture Show" is sexy. funny' and touchingly real. STARRING IN the Academy A ward winning film are Cloris Leachman, winner for best actress, Jeff Bridges, Timothy Bottoms, and Cybil Shepherd. Admission is $1. "The Last Picture Show" is sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts. This quarter; the Florida Center for the Arts will also present several international films On Jan. 29, Ingmar Bergman's '1972 film "Cries and Whispers" will be presented. Starring inthe Swedish film are Liv Ullman, Harriet Anderson, Ingrid Thulin and Karen Sylwan. LUIS BUNNEL'S French Spanish production of "The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie" will be screened on Jan. 30. The film won the Oscar Jeff Bridges movie star for the best Foreign Language Film of 1972. The acclaimed French comedy "Playtime," by Jacquies Tati, will be presented Jan. 31. The powerful film of an historic American trial, "Sacco and Vanzetti," will be presented Feb. 13 The first area showing of the Cuban film "Memories of Un derdevelopment,'' will take place on Feb. 14. TEN EPISODES of the English television show "Monty Python's Flying Circus," a popular BBC comedy, have been compiled into the film "And Now for Something Completely Different." Included ill' the film are the episodes Video coordinators have seminar today Bill and Louise Etra are '8 campus today and Friday for tlre seminar "Future of the Image" sponsored by Stan Vanderbeek, film and video professor, in cooperation with the art dl'partment and a grant from the National Endowment for the Aris. The Etras are on campus with the _synthesizer and video tapes and will be at WFLA-TV Friday morning to demonstrate it. "Hell's Grannies," "The Cate that Ate London," "Joke Warfare," and "The Upper Class Twit of the Year Race. The comedy will play Feb. 22 through 24 Concluding the season for the quarter will be "The Eighth International Tournee of Animation," featuring 21 international animated short subjects. This film will be presented March 1 through 3. St. Louis Jazz Quartet ... in concert tonight / / / / l \I : I I // "\\ I : : I i HAVE YOUR i I! i I;.:' DRAPERIES lj! II i I '. PROFESSIONALLY CLEANED!! i I : I 1 ,,1 I' : I i i I > i -}-... ; i I I--' tJ -\ I '-'-'' S.O.(!. fS1andard of hrcaut1e SputlPriii!ll haN ... Sam tone Draperies ore e11:pen1ive and deserve the beat. U1ing the AdjuslaDrape and Sanitone methods, Spotle11 guarantee even and lengths Pleats lhot are absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, Jporkling colors and whites. (13624 UN Ptek Up and Home Delivery Call 236-.5541 1<:1ra is co-inventor of the Rutt1<:1rn \'idl'o Svnthesizer which is installed at WNET-TV laboratories in New York where he is an artist-in-residence Guitars, Amps & Accessories At Discount Prices. Call 985-1010 for complete information Louisl'. who works with him on vidl'O pit'Ces, was the coordinator for and a participant in a video in Mexico C'itv for the Must-um of Modem. Art last nwr. Old And New Instruments CHARLIE'S ... MUSIC 45o5 S. Dale CENTER Mabry 837-2957 U.S. Navy Recruiting Station 8808 N. 56th St. Temple Terrace, Fla.

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Martin L. King saluted in film "King," a documentary film about the life of the Rev. Martin Luther King will be presented free tonight at 7: 30 p.m in the BSA. The film is sponsored by History Community a student faculty organization 'Gentlemen' premieres Tuesday The rock musical "Two Gen tlemen of Verona" plays a onenight stand Tuesday in St. Petersburg Bayfront Center. Curtain is 8 p m "Two Gentlemen of Verona" is the first play in a "Best of Broadway" series to play the Bay area. Other plays in the series are "Prisoner of Second Avenue," starring Imogene Coca and King Donovan and the 1950's style musical "Grease." Oracle photo by Robin Clark THE ORACLE -January 17, 1974 7 Theatre: 'Outlaws Ain't Coming Friday' Due lo a mix-up in the mails, Head Theatre has cancelled this weekend's showing of the Three Stogges featur e length film "The Outlaw Is Coming." The western s poof has been rescheduled for another weekend. The Friday night show at Head Theatre will be the Thrt!e Stooges s hort subject "Microphonies, and the film "Dating Dos and Don'ts" plus episode three of "Phantom Empire," and assorted Little Rascals shorts. Saturday night will feature repeats of "Microphonies" and "Dating Dos and Don 'ts plus the fourth episode of "Phantom Empire," more Little Rascals shorts and the weekly Head Theatre talent show. The feature scheduled next week is "Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein." Head Theatre pres en tat ions start at midnight in LAN 103. Admission is 75 cents for Head Theatre club members and $1 for non-members. Tough guys at a distance Ever feel the University is oblivious to your existence? Help make it aware of you! Call 974-2401 or visit U.C. 156 Rock group Big Slick and the Greasers entertained students yesterday at two outdoor. concerts sponsored by SEAC as part of the Homecoming Week festivities. Orlce photo by Chris Malone Sack of clay This observer stares intently at this clay work by artist Robert Rauschen berg in the "Robert Rauschenberg at Graphicstudio" ex hibit on display through Feb. 15 in the Library Gallery. MONTESSORI SCHOOL DAY CARE CENTER -OPEN CLASSROOMS FOR 2 -5 YEAR OLDS -LEARNING IS FUN AND BASED ON INDIVID_UAL GROWTH & NEEDS -STRONG INTRODUCTION TO MATHEMATICS -READING-LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT-PHONICS -LARGE PRACTICAL LIFE AREA -INF ANT CARE AVAILABLE 914 NORTH CASTLE COURT 238-6315 or 933-1107 SOCIAL SCIENCE STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL has vacancies in the following areas Afro-Am. Studies (2) Anthropology (2) Deadline: Jan. 23 Geography (2) l.S.S. (1) Political Science (1) Rehabilitative Counceling (2) Speech Pathology (1) Also: Senate Seat is open in district II. Applications for both are available in Soc. 107

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8-THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 'Jack the Ripper,' 'Anne Frank' featured in speech productions BY ABRA BIGHAM Entertainment Writer "Jack the Ripper, or, Scenes from the Buried Life... a chamber theater production about the murderer who terrorized London in the 19th century. will be flatured a mong the Quarter II pns(ntations by Say Ahhhh Charles Chaplin plays dentist in the once;.banned comedy film ''A King in New York," Jan. 18 through 20 at 7 and 9: 30 p.m. in the ENA. Admission is $1. The 1957 film was ba,nned in America because it out against the Mc;. earthy. Hearings but it is actually a wild comment on the times. The film is part of the "Charles Chaplin Retrospective" series sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts. llSF" s Dl'par!ment of Speech. The productions. presented in "Header's Theater" form and fnl' to tlw public. also includ e an original work by c;eorge Ran dolph entitled C hild of the Sea '". Jack the Hipp er." i s being pn'sl'nled as part of tlw Victorian Counter-Culture Confere nc e. au intNdisciplinary conference sponsored by USF' F'eb. 27 through Mar. 2 An original adaptation of hi storical and m aterials by Dr. Haymond Schneider. associate professor of speech, the production will be performed at II p m Mar. I and. 2, and al 2 p.m. Mar. I in LAN )O:l on the Tampa Campus. and will move lo the Bay campus auditorium for two performances at 8 p.m Mar. II a nd 9. "Child of the Sea," which was o riginall y presented al USF by Randolph several years ago when he was a graduate student; will be presented Jan. 30 and Feb. Ii al 2 p m in LAN 103. Otlier scheduled Ii' : ralure hours
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Oracle photo by Richrd Urban Martial arts in action .. These two USF students, members of the USF debate team, give an exhibition of the art of self defense. Traffic problems beset commuters BY MARK TOWNSEND AND JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writers Anyone who has ever visited the USF campus is aware of parking and congestion problems. A major parking problem is cuased by existence of 5,654 commuter spaces while there are almost 9,000 vehicles registered to commuters. "THE FIRST lot to fill up is the lot by the Physics Building (Jot 2)." University Police WP 1 Lt. Charles Wilson said. ''There are 339 spaces in that lot rin cluding staff spaces)." Clyde Hill, director ol Facilities Planning and Operations, said ( in reference to lot 2) "There' s just no place to put another lot there. It's in the heart of the campus." Hill, along with Paul Uravich, director of Public Safety and Security, determines the need for new parking lots; then they make a recommendation to the Space Utilization and Analysis Committee, directed by Lillian Yorks. "The Space Committee tries to anticipate future needs," Hill said. From the time initial recommendations until completion of a parking lot is from six to eight months, he said. ANOTHER parking probl e m is near the bookstore It seems everytime students try to find space in the small Textbook Center parking lot, it is full. Wilson said UP is trying to get additional spaces along the curb to park. "Otherwise," he said, "students should park in lot 9, (near Fine Arts) and walk to the bookstore. "Traffic is at its peak on campus at the hours of 10:3 0 a.m. and 2 p.m." said Wilson A TRAFFIC study on the situation at the intersection of Oak and S. Palm is now being conducted. UP officials are working with the Department of Transportration on a new lighting system there-the traffic light would have turn signal leads and there would be feeder lanes to move turning traffic out of the main lane. A new full-time UP position of Traffic Engineer has been created and UP is now in terviewing job applicants. "He would be responsibl e for the traffic situation on campus. It is currently being handled by different personnel on a part time basis," said Uravich. "A new lot for the new library building will probably be our next project," Hill said. Campus seminar set The goals and future of USF is one topic of discussion scheduled for a seminar tonight as part of homecoming activities this week. The seminar, "An Evening of Community Interaction at USF," will include a panel composed of Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs; Bill Davis, SG president; Dr. Jack Moore, AAUP president; and Dr. Ray Patouillet, E.:ducation professor. According to Robert Leeds, chairman of cultural and educational events for homecoming wee k other issues to he discussed al the seminar include faculty and ad mini stra tion r e lations and th e futur e of Student Government. Tlw s uccPss of I he scm inar," f,tccls, 'd
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10-THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 Rattlers hit USF, 100-88 H\' l\llKE K:\SZllB:\ Ornl'lt S1111rts Editor If anyone w11nts to know how far a om man haskl'I hall ltmn can gu 1111 points would ht a pretty .. "that's all sht> wrote." cr isis .stalls golfers, cancels two matches tt\' 'll.h.E K.\Sll'BA 01adt' Spol'ts Editor l 'oa1h Bob St1i ni"s golf l<'..:tm 11111 gti a month nwrt of prci.tke thctn thty had pldnned fo.r n1iuttsy of the ent!rgy crisis. Bt'i.'aUse of the fuel shoHage, l fitst meet--the Placid Lakts Invitational origrnally s1htdukd for and t\11nonow has been i!tmcelled. "The northtrn schcxils m the L<1kt Plal'id match 1ouldn 't Tickets available ll<1sktth<1ll ti1ktts for tht l 'S1"Fh1rid<1 Str sht11\nts. ;md $:!.;\ll .:tnttal ;ul11idkt> 1 t bt'i.aust> of the t'ntrg v a1s.is mid !ht fa1t the mt'<'! t:trly lll thtir stas,111," Shivtr S;lh\. Shil't'r also said tht> ttams' St Lto nwt't, s1heduled for Jan. 3tl, has also falltn through bt,aust of St. Leo's trouble in se,wing the Pl'tiblt ( 'rttk gulf l'OLH'S<' 11s tll<' llH't't's s.itt>. "From what l 1111d.rsc,111LI. thty 'n had sonw tlt'W takt onr Ptbble t 'Ittk." Sl11vtr said. And St. Leo's w<1s troublt gttting it (the 1't1LU'St'', :;,1 thty to cam:t'l it." l'Sl"' s golfers cxprtt to use the bnak to sharpen-up for the first nwtt. which will now be Hollins t 'olltgt Ftb: 15. "Wt need a little time to get b
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Hit Men USF Karate Club members demonstrate their techniques as part of Homecoming Week activities that will culminate with the USF -Florida State basketball game Satur day. sports shorts USF's Windjammers Sailing Club will sponsor their annual Winter Sun Regatta, 9 a m. this Saturday at the St. Petersburg Yacht Club Brahman captain Wendy Bum's sailors will face Tulane, last year's national champion and Florida State, last year's state champion, among a sixteam field. The club, open to everyone regardless of experience, welcomes those interested to see a representative in the UC. Practices for USF's Fencing Club will be held Tuesdays and Thursdays in the gynasium 's basement fencing room at 7:30 p.m. The club invites those interested to attend. *** The USF Sports Car Club has scheduled the following events for this weekend: Saturday NOON-Practice Autocross in the PE parking lot. $1 entry fee for all. 7:45 P .M.-Fun Ralleye, "Down by the Riverside", in the FAH parking lot. First car out at B p.m $2.50 entry fee for students and staff. Sunday 9 A.M.-Autocross at Golden Gate Speedway. Sponsored by the Tri-City Corvette club. Entry fee $3.50. 11 i\.M.-USF drivers meeting and autocross in the PE parking lot. Entry fee $3.50 for students. In addition lo these weekend events, the club will have a display of racing and sports cars today and tomorrow on I.he UC mall. THE ORACLE-January 17, 197l 11 Davis steps 1n for Wright BY J>,nl .10:'\ES Oradt' Sports \\riter \\'hat happen s to a team when their coach announces his resignal ion before the season gets That s the problem facing the USF baseball team since Coach Beefy Wright announced last month thathe was leaving USF to join the public school system. : H'CORDI;>.;G TO Assistant Coach .Jeff Davis, Wright '.'made it clear to the boys that he wasn't leaving them out on a limb." Wright felt that the job was too good an offer to turn down. At this point, Davis is conducting most of the team's practice, with Wright arriving around around 4 p m Wright believes "the boys know the system well enough and are mature enough to practice on their own." Thus far, the only question to arise has been what will happen to the baseball program since Wright is leaving. Davis feels "the program is completely positive and only good things lie in the future." C'llRHE?';TLY, TllEHE are approximately :33 people out for the team, but Davis expects that number to be cut to about 20 or 21. Competetiveness is playing a large part in keeping the team morale high. "We have the best raw talent ever at USF here this y1ar." said l>a\'is. said Davis. "\\'l' han' an anTage of two nwn at eal'h position Thl' main changPs brought about hy \\'right"s dtparture are the moving of starting tinws for both practin and honw ganws from :1 p.m. to :1::10. and the fact that Da,is will lw in l'hargP of all pn'game warm-ups Tll E TE.\:\1 has ;1 )so dl'\dopPd a s1nse of pridl'. ft'l'ling that thPy "han' to provl' sonw!hing to maintain tlw progam." l>a\'is said. ,\II but tlirl'l' of' tlw !Pam nwmhl'rs will lw bal'k nPxt ypar to work undl'r tlw 1ww l'O:tl'h. and \\'O:\IE:\' -l.ikt' tlw the l tnats \\'ant to lwlp makt' somt' diangt>s <'all !171-:!IOI or visit ll.('. J:>fi they "want to be a credit to Coach Wright's work in both founding !he program and building it lo its prl'stnt state. ST. LOUIS JAZZ QUARTET JAN.17 8 and 10 p.m. TAT $1 STUDENT $3 PUBLIC 1tad1e lhaek---SAVE ON 4-CHANNEL STEREO NOW UNCOMMON 4-CHANNEL MUSIC CENTER FROM COMMON SENSE REALISTIC nj '{: 'i I lt1 n h P:11 ,. q ( J 22990 Vcrsaili( J system 111cludes 4channel st(;reo receiver 4 speaker systems and 2 4 ct1ann c l 8 tr;ick playm Features 111clude tu n ing meter. input s f o r pt.ono inputs and outputs for 1ap1nq 8-tr; i c k player fe;itures ilutornat1c 2 and 4 c tiannel sens1nq so theres no nr.ccl t o sw1tr:t1 !2-1444. t4-l901 APPRECIATE THE SAVINGS WHILE YOU ENJOY THE SOUND OF THIS REALISTIC 4-CHANNEL SYSTEM H1q I J; I/ /I J 79995 th" OT/\ 790 /\M FM ;1-L h ;l!HH:l wrth Wtr<:ll..'SS contro l PLUS sl1:1>1-'. -.1yl1nq and "vr'.ry contr o l .ind fcJ;1turP. 111i;1q1natil<:' Op11111us ;1r.fJt1'>lll.-'>u,.,1J. r!n,.,1on bookshelf '>1J!;1k1:r<, r11,11vf!r ti;iss <1nc! trP.t)lf' 11:sponse L/\E3 t ;.>B automatic s lr!rC!o '.:t1;inq1:r featurPs custom base ;1nrl (.f11111!11wr"qhlurl arm for prr?c1se track1nq and thP.res only r)/11! pl;1c" you can find th i s .,ys tr!m RADIO SHACK' I SAVE 21.07 I SHOP OUR COMPLETE LINE OF MOUNTS AND ACCESSORIES FOR CAR TAPE PLAYERS AUTO PLAYER WITH 4-CHANNEL SYNTHESIZER i J.ir;1cl' pl;1yc1 ;idrls fl"q <_')!) I U y ou1 ; 1111n I 49ss CAR STEREO SPEAKER SYSTEMS D1'lu .\\' ;ind sl,111d;11d suif;1c
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Roy Francis sociology head Two areas get new chairmen Two new chairmen have been selected to head USF 's Sociology and Marine Science departments Dr. Roy G. Francis will head the Sociology department. Francis was a professor of Sociology at the University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee, and formerly dean of the College of Letters and Sciences. He also taught at the Univer sity of Minnesota and at Tulane. Dr. Frank Mannheim is the new chairman of USF's Marine Science Institute. Mannheim, a geologistoceanographer has been with the U.S. Geological Survey, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, Woods Hole, Mass., since 1963. A native of Germany, Mann heim previously was a research assistant in geology at Yale University, a lecturer at the University of Stockholm, and a geochemist in charge of analytical programs with the geological survey of Sweden. Saga explains code used in marking food If you 're worried and feel the food you've been eating from the vending machines is being sold after its expiration date, don't panic. Saga, like Eastern Food Ser vice, dates their sandwiches and pastry with six digits, but Saga's coding is different. The first two digits represent the month, the second two signify the day the product was made. The last digits mark the date by which the food must be pulled from the machine, according to a Saga official. Hostess pastries are marked with the date the product was baked The expiration date is not printed on the package, but an official said these pastries may not be sold beyond eight days nfh'r the baking date If you notice any products in tlw mal'hines after their ex piration date. inform the Saga \'t'nding office. AOC 109E. ex h'nsion WO:!. fOlllmlmieate with people Orade Classifieds January 17, 1974 Faculty senate--------Continued from page 1 request he have legal counsel at a hearing dealing with termination c;f his employment at USF Federal Court Judge Ben Krentzman ruled in Tampa that Ortwein was entitled to counsel. The two-track will be instituted after the case is settled, Mackey said. Barber told the Senate "Mackey would rath.er win total empty victory in the Ortwein case than establish a satisfactory grievance procedure." "THIS IS still another act on Mackey's part of going back on his word to the faculty," he said The only way Faculty Senate can establish a satisfactory University government is to establish a faculty union, Barber said. Dr. Oscar Garcia, associate professor of electrical engineering, said he was sur prised there is not a little more faith in Mackey and said that Barber was not talking on his behalf. THE SENATE also passed a resolution calling for a postponement of construction of the Picasso statue until such time as consultation with the USF community takes place. Many Senators felt the decision to build the statue was made without enough input from faculty and students. Dr. Hans Juergensen, humanities professor brought a little levity to the discussion when he admitted the statue "could become a giant bust." THE SENATE passed a motion to create an Academic Personnel Council which would make recommendations to the President and the vice president for Academic Affairs and report to the Senate on policies and procedures pertaining to the academic personnel. Opposition to the council centered around its possible erosion of the powers of the ARC, which has a similar func tion Cash in on values! Check the classified page 2 ENGINEERS AND 2 SETS OF TEST EQUIPMENT IN OPERATION AT ALL TIMES! KIT BUILDERS ... Make sure you're getting all the per formance you should. Bring your kit to this clinic. Please be prepared to wait for your unit to be tested We can give you the best possible service if you are present when your unit is being tested. ANY MAKE OR MODEL NO MATTER WHERE YOU BOUGHT IT Bring your amplifier or receiver to our Free Clinic. While you watch, "Mcintosh" engineers will measure it. You will receive a free laboratory graph of the performance of your equipment. The analysis is done on $10,000 worth of Hewlett-Packard laboratory equipment. While you're here, ask the "Mcintosh" engineers any technical questions their know-how may help solve your problem. The Amplifier Clinic will measure component Hi Fi or Stereo Amplifiers, Receivers and preamplifiers. All musical and non standard amplifiers cannot be measured. Sorry we are not equipped to test tuners. Clinic at Kennedy Address Only

PAGE 13

Oracle photo by Doc Parker Free Transportation provided Sting-ray bikes for students' use. 'Trash mo' begins Transportation on the USF campus may take on a new dimension with the initiation of the "Trashmo" bike program. "Trashmo" is a program in which students can ride special bikes anywhere on campus and leave them for others to use. "There are four bikes so far, but if the program proves to be popular, we will certainly try to get more," Dr. Jesse Binford; Chemistry professor and faculty advisor for the USF Bike Club, said yesterday. The "sky-blue" bikes have yellow lettering identifying them as the Trashmo bikes and are all sting-ray types, with a small wheel in the front and a large wheel in the back. "The only problem we have had so far,', said Dr. Bin ford, "is that one of the bikes was found Tuesday night in a parking lot. We wish students would try to help us out by not taking advantage of the program." If there is any problem with the bikes, students should return them to the air pump at the East end basement level of the UC. THE ORACLE -January 17, 1974 13 SUS inquiry begins llY S.\:\IHL\ WHH;llT Oradt :\lanaging Editor l'SF offieiab an now eon dueting studits to be used in response to a State t : ninrsity System inquiry. into possible pffrl'ts of "spt>cial studPnts on aeadt>mie standards. a spokl'sman said yesterday. Dan Jordan. assistant to \'ice Prcsidl'nt for Academic Affairs Carl Higgs. said assistant :\cadlmic Affairs Vice Presidents William Scheuerle ancl Janws Dickinson are niordinating research into "speeial studl'nls. "Thl'\' arl' both getting infor mation. togl'llwr." .Jordan said. "I would assunw within a Wl'ek \H' would ha\ l' sonwthing to submit. .. SG supports debate, approves resolution Sl'S \'ICE CHANCELLOR for Academic Affairs Allan Tucker nqul'sted the inquiry after reading an Oracle supplement, prepared by Student Affairs, which advised students not nwPting minimum state ad mission requirements to "enroll as special students" at USF. I l<>wever. Riggs said later the supplement was "misleading," and "special students" must mett mm1mum .academic standards when they are ad mitted to the University But there are no minimum atademic standards imposed whik they attend as "special students." SG Senate agreed to support the efforts of the USF DebatP Team lo re-establish funding in a resolution passed at their meeting Tuesday night. Funding for all activities of the Speech Association was recently cut by 50 per cent forcing the team members to pay their own expenses. "Our school motto is 'Accent on Learning,' and we are the only organization that exemplifies this," debator Bruce Green :i COM, told the Senate. Another resolution : mpporting funds for the debate team was passed yesterday by' the Language-Literature College Council. The SG senate also passed a resolution to help form a state wide organization of university student body senators. The organization would be intended to provide additional UVS correction An article in Tuesday's Oracle on University Volunteer Services mistakenly quoted an 80 per cent decrease in the number of volunteers over last year According to Janice Wloch, UVS program director, there were 500 total volunteers last year. Since first quarter of this year there have been 100 volunteers input into tiw poli<:y-making dccisions of till' Board of lkgmls and the Stall' Board of Education. stnators said. Hichard Bass. sponsor of the nsolulion. said thc group would work with the existing Council of Student Body "Tlw only thing I could add .. .is tlwre arc an awful lot of very, wry good students attending the University as special students," .Jordan said. "The type of student referred to as possibly hurting academic standards are quite few in number." *******************. HELPLINE TRAINING January 19 & 20 and Ja[!uary 26 & 'l'l for more information, call 974-2767 or 974-2555 .. or come by AOC 211 -tc HAND CRAFTED IMPORTED BRIARS Come in and look At our selection Of fine pipes, Tobacco and Accessories SG constitution[--Continued from page I. Davis said the move conflicted with the Board of Regents operating manual which states: "Student Government shall be the representative of all students... and "Student Government should have clear and defined means to participate in the formation of institutional policy affecting academic and student affairs." Questioned on the BOR manual, Walbolt said, "if it means that SG's voice is representative of all students, I don't think that is the BOR's intent." "I THINK the wording is unfortunate," Walbolt said, "I cannot believe they mean SG represents all students." Davis said he thinks the move is related to suggestions made by Howell during a State Council of Student Affairs session. He said Howell asked the committee to consider changing the BOR manual statement on SG to read "Student Government may be representative of all student.. .instead of "shall be representative." The motion failed to receive support, Davis s aid. "THAT recommendation was rejected, so they (the Ad ministration) has decided to say "all" students doesn't mean all," Davis said. But Howell said he had not made the motion but had suggested the task force look at the wording and study it to determine the BOR's intent. "They could have meant may, and they could have meant shall," Howell said Davis said he, Howell and Mackey have had several meetings on the SG Constitution and the status of SG. Davis said Mackey assured him that while he would not sign the Con stitution, he would not change it either. "MACKEY HAS broken several promises made to me personally to provide guarantees that he would respect the right of students to control SG," Davis said Davis said he had not decided whether to appeal to the BOR. "Mackey doesn't need SG anymore," Davis said "When we had student dissension and student groups working outside the system, administrators needed SG. They could point to some nice, conservative SG president and say he represented students, not those kids demonstrating "I don't see it as the beginning of a demise of SG," Howell said. "We're just looking at ways to get as much input as possible Mackey was unavailable for comment. Your Environment is going lo affrcl you. lla\'e a positive C'ffrcl on il! Call !174-2401 or \ isil l .C. 1511 THIS WEEKEND ONLY c$ PIPE &POUCH Floriland Mall 933-2176 Friends & Neighbors and The Outlaws combine their musical talents and offer country rock to all. THURS., FRI., SAT., SUN. 9PM -:ADM. $1.00 *************** THURSDAY NIGHT 10, DRAFf 8-9PM MI BACK YARD 6902 N. .Wth St. chicken,

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14-THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 Councils discuss funds, programs BY TO:\Y BRIGGS Oracle Starr Writer college councils discussed budget requests. test files. and equipment loan programs during meetings yesterday. The College of Engineering Engineering Council reviews budget student council discussed the upcoming Engineering Expo '7-t scheduled Feb 22-23. Forty five major companies ha\'e accepted invitations to set up exhibits at the open house which will be open to the public. THE COl':\('IL also discussed a new calculator loan program which they hope to start Friday Under the program Engineering students may bo1To\v one of 10 HP-35 calculators for one or two hours. to use for exams. This program will be for Engineering students only Members said they hope to add a new calculator to the program every year. The Social and Behavioral Sciences student council con sidered budgeting for clubs in SG sets deadline for filing Only two people were present at a seminar for students in terested in running for SG elected positions yesterday, an SG spokesman said SG President Bill Davis went over the basic structure of the SG and general procedures involved with running for office. The filing period for : possible interested participants ends tomorrow at 2 p.m.; candidates should file in UC 126. Education areas now reorganizing BV WA YNME SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The College of Education has been undergoing restructuring of its internal organization since Qtr.1, Dr. Roger E. Wilk, dean of the College of Education, said. "Many colleges of education are finding organizational structures typical through the 60.'s do not serve teacher education,'' Wilk said. "It is the appropriate time in the life of this college to reorganize." Wilk would not identify any specific problems arising from the old organization but said the new system would be a more effective structure for achieving the two main goals of the college; '. "the production ()f competent professional teachers and the professional development of the faculty." : THE BASIC CHANGE has been in the composition and function of the departments, Wilk said. Prior to reorganization, professors were grouped into departments according to teachihg speciality, he said. The present system groups faculty according to professional interest, Wilk said. Former departments were made up of faculty with specialties such as special education, he said. Present departments group faculty who share common interests such as the scientific or humanistic aspects of teacher education, he said. Four departments constructed in this manner have replaced the 10 former departments, he said. TWO DEPARTMENTS are concerned with curriculum and instruction (the selection and arrangement of subject matter so as to insure efficient learning), he said. Another department is con cerned with educational systems (organization, financing, staffing and administration of schools). The final department consists of the faculty interested primarily in interpersonal interaction (counseling, supervision etc.), he said. These departments are headed by temporary chairmen (called conveners) and are operating with the titles of A, B, D and E. Permanent chairmen arid department titles will be selected later: Also of importance is the fact departments are no longer in volved with program direction, Wilk said. This function has been taken over by 10 organizations called programs. THESE PROGRAMS deal with specialized fields of teacher education and draw faculty from all departments. "The program is organized around the needs of students while the department is organized around the needs of the faculty," he said. ''I expect programs to be more effective advocates for development of students when they don't also have to be con cerned with development of the faculty," Wilk said. Wilk said the reorganization is not yet complete. The college is still "developing the tasks and functions of departments and programs," he said. that collcgt>. Fin dubs reqlll'Sted a total of $1195 for acti\'ities from tilt' l'OUlll'ii. :\nthropology Club requested $200 for a spring anthropology fest i \ a I. t ht' Commun icology asked for a total of $2110. the History Community rt>quested $18:1. Psychology asked for $200 and Gerontology reqlll'sted $:lo 0:\1.Y $:illll is ;l\ailabll'. so cuts will ht> marll' bdore fund allocations to llw dubs. The Natural Science student cotmlil also nwt Wedrwsday and is planning to establish a cen tralized system where students will be able to obtain old exams from Natural Science courses The council is also working on setting up a reference library, a bulletin board. and a suggestion box in the college. Suncoast writers program next week at Bay Campus BY i\L\H(;IE l\L\Hli\O Oracle Staff Writer USF's English department in cooperation with the Center for Continuing Education is spon soring the 1974 Florida Suncoast Writer's Confer e nce .Jan. 25 and 26. The program, to be held at the St. Petersburg campus. will b e conducted by professional writers. Aimed at aspiring as well as published writers. the Conference will offer "how-to write" lectures and workshops in such areas as novels, poetry articles and science fiction This year's conference will be offering new workshops in the areas of American Indian literature, new journalism, inspi rational, confessions, literature of the occult, and photojournalism. Early registration fees for the conference
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HELP WANTED ) MOTHER'S HELPER, 4 yr. old, Live-In, beach & some travel, sep. apt. minimum 1 yr., 565 per week, beginning May, 251-3736. WANTED: Photos and drawing for the cover of the SEAC calendar. Any persons In terested in submitting work should drop it off at CTR 222 or contact Paul Rutledge. 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. WANTED Part time French teacher. Available mornings. Needed immediately to teach 2 high school students, French II and II I. Ti'yon School Call Rod Highsmith 938-7228. STUDENTS wanted for permanent part time employment taking inventory in grocery and variety stores. Reply RGI S Inventory Specialists 5445 Mariner St. Rm. 208 Phone 879-3876. EXPERIENCED ENCODER OPERATORS needed immediately for temporary assignment lasting 8-12 weeks. From 6-10 p .m. Ideal for students, prestige location. Top pay, no fee. Call Pat or Dee 253-0408, Manpower, Inc. LUNCH servers, hostesses & bartenders. Excellent salary & benefits. Apply in person 1430 E 7th Ave. Tampa. REPRESENTATIVES needed! Earn $200 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. ( FOR RENT ) TILDEN Apartments 988-5268. 5170.00 month, 5100 damage tee W-W carpet, unturn. cen. H-A, 2 bdrm. 5610 13oth Ave. between Fletcher & Fowler off 56th 2 BR duplex, central A-H, W-W carpeting, dishwasher, disposal. $160month and 5100 damage deposit. Laundry facilities on premises. Liberal landlord. Call Ron Hawthorn 933-1910 (six mo. lease) UNFURNISHED 2BR Ouplex $125, yard, Crystal Spring, 20 miles NE of USF. No children. Ph. 932-0907. MALE to share 2 bedroom furnished apt. Approximately 5150 mo. 8 mi. from campus. Pool, tennis, etc. Mature person Call 933-1589 before 8 a.m. APT. for sub-let, 1 br. turn., 5123 mo. call alter 6:00, 971-4412, W. T. Ward Apts. ( MISC. FOR SALE J 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 have just como in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. PAKISTAN, Ecuador, Peru, handcrafts, embroidered blouses & shirts. Waterbeds & thermocontrol heaters. Yellow Umbrella Apts. 115, 13129 N. 19th St. Limited supply 12 noon to 7 p .m. daily. PORTABLE typewriter, Citation 550, excellent shape. Call 949-2660. [ MUSICAL ) LES PAUL, Gibson. Good Condition. Sacrifice sale 5275 or best offer. Call Harv at 988-0774. 1.-lllrn!llMLrn:: 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 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST 6 plus years of Quality University work (reference furnished for USF & I BM Specialized Typist-Secretarial etc;) I BM Selectric, type changes, carbon rib. 90 wpm rush jobs Gloria 884-1969 PRE MEDICAL PRE DENTAL STUDENTS Have you been accepted to medical or dental school yet? If so you are eleigible lo apply tor a Navy medical which includes full tuition, 5200 per year for books, and 5400 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. 980-0836 Lucy Wilson. LEARN Self Hypnosis -The most advanced program available to teach you to ac tualize your potential. Call 977-6590 tor further into. TESTS GO'l'"l'ou Down? We can help you get over the test jitters. "Progress Through Hypnosis." Call 877-6590 for further into. FREE weight loss program for USF students. Meetings will be on Thursdays al noon. Beginning Jan. 17. To sign up attend introductory meeting in AOC 218 on Jan. 17 at noon. LOSE WEIGHT, IMPROVE GRADES, QUIT SMOKING through increasing self. awareness and self improvement skills. Contact peer management al 2767. I LOST & FOUND ) FOUND: 1971 USF male class ring in College of Engineering. Identify to claim, Engineering Bldg. Room 105. 1 MAN'S WRISTWATCH, Seiko, gold with gold band was lost around Alpha parking lot Jan. 2, 1974. Please contact Mark Rich man Fontana Hall 311. The watch has sentimental value. A reward is offered. ( REAL ESTATE ) OVERSIZE 112 ACRE Near U S F Yr. Old 3 BR, 2 BA, Huge LR., Pan Fam. Rm. Ser. Porch, Cen. H & AC, Cpld. Drapes, Dwash. Ref. Wash-Dry. Free waler, County Taxes. 71/2 per cent Mtge. $35,900. Owner 988-3896 or evenings 988-0063. REAL ESTATE Fish Farms, Fish Camp, Commercial Residential, Riverfront, Acreage, Apl Complexes, Motels, a few of the categories we handle. Call us. Let us help. ELSIE PICKARD, INC., Phones 677-1677 & 677 1248. r AUTOMOTIVE ) SAVE ON GAS '69 VW automatic. Low mileage, radio, good condition. Musi sell 974-6375. '67 PLYMOUTH Valiant gas saver. A-C, Radio, -heater, tape deck, 5750.00 Bill Andrews Ext. 2719 USF, Home 238-3917. It's easier on the classified page! Buy or sell with an Oracle Classified ad. Ph. 97 4-2620 THE ORACLE -January 17, 1974 TV, RADIO, STEREO I TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES 15 I I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I SOPHISTICATED Garrard 0100 turntable, with Supertrack Shure Cldge. Latest design, 30 hrs. old. Relails at S250, will give up for $ 1 so, negotiable. Will consider barter 4 speakers. Robert 971-1007. JAMAICA -9 day projects March break-4 credits, S320 and 1l days in June credits, 5385. USF faculty led See K. Lupton, OCT Prog., FAO 122, Exl. 2536. Apply now limited. 2 GIRLS, juniors need modern girl for 3rd roomie in 2 BR apt. VERY close tp school. Call Janice 988-1943. NICE young lady prefers to share 2 bdr. apt. equally. 1 to 1-21 call .237-3321 24 hr. answering service. Diane Campbell. FEMALE wants female roommate, needed desperately SBS a month plus half of elc. Nice new 2 BR furnished duplex. Call Prue at 971-8592. MALE needs male roommate. $80 a month total, utilities incl., nice 2 BR, furn. trailer. Call Scott at 971-8592. MATURE female student to share nice apartment with same. Contact Cheryl at 971-6250 between 12 ands p.m. or 977-1009 after s. Apl. is only s min. away from campus. Rent reasonable. ATTENTION Reasonable rent, quiet home. Will share fully furnished home with responsible grad student, instructor or medical student. Owner absent tour lo six months yearly. References and security deposit required. Box. 9218, Tampa 33604. 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 156) and let us know. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED, 2 bed 2 bath apt. 3 blks. from campus, 565 p-mo. plus utilities, pool and laundry facilities across from USF golf course. Call 971-0320. ( PERSONAL l QTR. 2 opportunities at the Univ. Chapel Fellowship: Personal Growth Groups 1) TA formal Mon. 7 :30 p.m. 2) Thurs. 7:30 p .m. Jl Sexuality Seminar aflernoon TBA. Call Bill 988-1185. Christian Meditation Thurs. 7: 30 a .m. Wesleyan format. Worship Sun. 10:30 a.m. Godspell music Tues. 7:30 p.m. Discussion of and faith questions Sun 5 :00 p.m. In terracial church Wed. 6:45 p m Friends and fun any time. All meet al UCF. A UNIQUE opportunity for personal growth and a lot of fun! A sailing cruise through the Bahamas during Spring break What a break!! Interested? Call Bob Haywood al 988-1185 for further information. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to gel acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P .0. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. ABORTION is safe. Abortion Is legal. In Clearwater call toll free for information. Dial 1-800-432-3753. SINGLE, Divorced, Widowed -:join our discussion group Northeast United Methodist Church. 6400 15th St 238-4359. 3-RINGS-3 TRAINED WILD ANIMALS IN THE STEEL ARENA Jan. 18 $2.00 STUDENT A new concept in living from the creators of Carrollwood, a totally new type of condominium, that doesn't even look like a condominium ... rather, a large, conventional home. Raintree combines the privacy and tax-saving advantages of home ownership with the leisure-life maintenance-free, advantages of apartment living There's a 'bonus plan' at Raintree, choose from seven different floor plans, including a 'bonus'. Finish your upstairs room yourself, and save, or, have us complete it for you in any of three other designs. Each Rain tree home enjoys a private entrance garage ... and patio. Each is filled with luxury and convenience features. There's recreation' galore. a big 15-acre lake. Jogging and bicycle trails. Tennis, Billiards. A clubhouse. Swimming pool. And more. Precompletion prices; lower interest rates, while c o nstruction costs continue to rise, the interest rate shows signs o f decreasing. And, since Raintree homes won't be completed f o r a whil e, if you buy now, you'll enjoy pre-completio n prices ... o nd, p erha;:>s. lower interest rates. See Raintree today, pre-completion di splay center open daily, IOAM to 6PM Sunday 12 to 6 A n e w concept in living is being built h e re. B e part ol it. From $26.900 to $44.400 Fowler Avenue, just east of 56th street .S&t Phone 813 I 988-5121 I .,. New Living by Sunstate Builders. Inc. I

PAGE 16

16-THE ORACLE January 17, 1974 WUSF--TV plans color programs BY MATT BOKOR Oraele Staff Writer USF's Educational Resources I>eparbnent has purchased four RCA color cameras, which will eventually enable WUSF-TV to present all broadcasts in full color, department director Manny Lucoff said. The first color broadcast was originally for airing Wednesday 1but due to "technical difficulties," the first color programming has been moved up to Monday. A CHANNEL 16. spokesman said yesterday, "We're currently experiencing technical dif ficulties which can be resolved without major difficulty. It's just a matter of how long the will take.'' } The main difficulty is the in stallati6n of new equipment for monitoring, WhiCh wUI be corrected in time to enable WUSF to. present a full color broadcast of USF's homecoming game, Ted Sullivan, WUSF .community Service Coordinator, said yesterday. The game against FSU will be aired Monday night, starting at 10:00 p.m., Sullivan said. SULLIVAN SAID, "Two cameras will be used for basketball arid Hillsborough Conty Commission meetings, with the other two for YOU co. urses .. Sulliyan said YOU art courses will be first taped and broadcast. "We've-: been going for color for a couple of years now," Sullivan Dorms filled up The campus re5idency rate is up to a reeord high of 98. 7 per cerit this quarter, according to Dave Persky, assistant director -of University Housing and Food Service. The housing service is "baf fled," Persky said, as to why !fiore studehtS are living on campus this quarter than Qtr. 2 last year. There so few c'ancellations in the men's residencies, 130 men had to be turned away. The only vacancies now are in the women's dormitories. "A lot of women seem to be getting married," Persky said. He said many cancellations are due to graduations, transfers and drop. outs'. Persky said he anticipates more vacancies in qtr. 3, but there is still the possibility men will have to be turned away Class rolls postponed Profl'ssors are complaining httausl' they don't tiave their :! dass rolls yet. according to Dtnnis Goodwin. director of lkrnrds and Registration Tlw final figures for Qtr. 2 ngistration and for the number of drop-adds have been delayed dut to itthnical problems, l;oodwin said yesterday. The ,ompuhr t'tnttr had mechanical diffitullits ;md IBM computer fltw in yesterday to to rtmtdy tlw ion. Tht fiJ.:Urts should be a\'ailable hllfay ''r 1''.rid:ty. Goodwin said. said. "The color cameras are the final step." EACH CAMERA costs about $31,000, making the total near $123,000, department director Manny Lucoff said. The Department of Education has recently WUSF-TV with a $25,468 grant for the production of. a three-part color documentary entitled "Florida Growth: Who Pays?," Lucoff said. "We've been going for color for a couple of years now. The cameras are the final step." The documentary, scheduled for April broadcast, will em phasize problems associated with rapid growth in 1''lorida, including negative economic aspects, and the dwindling ecological balance, Lucoff said Ted Sullivan WUSF-FM received a $7,000 grant from the Department of Education to produce 26 half-hour radio programs of interest to senior citizens, Lucoff said. The series will provide a deep notice: PUBLIC BID SALE OF look into the daily problems, interests and concerns of the elderly. stressing available aid from state and local agencies he said. Lucoff said health needs, cooking, retirement, and money handling will also be presented in the programs The programming is expected to be completed by March 1 and U1en distributed for statewide broadcasting. STEREO EQUIPMENT SATURDAY, JAN. 19 6 PM MIDNIGHT Choose from thousands of dollars worth of merchandise. Complete systems. Components. Pioneer, Advent (demos), Bose (demos), Sony, KLH, Sherwood, Garrard, Marantz. Plus of used equipment. Overstocked units, discontinued lines, demos. SELECT THE EQUIPMENT YOU WANT & MAKE A BID ALL REASONABLE OFFERS WILL BE ACCEPTED. Both stores will be closed from 4 PM until 6 PM to prepare for this sale. viviano stereo shops. 1536 South Dale Mabry 30th Street just south of Fowler


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