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The oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
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1 online resource (20 pages)


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University of South Florida -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )


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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University of South Florida
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University of South Florida
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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.
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029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00139 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.139 ( USFLDC Handle )

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University of South Florida
The Oracle

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wtdnesday's l \__ORACLE Jan. 30, 1974 Vol. 8 No. 103 16 pages Computer on blink; no enrollment count Pre-registra tion for Qtr. :i starts l\londay. but registration figures for Qtr 2 ha,en 't been tallied. Dennis Goodwin. director of Records and Registration. said yesterday, A malfunction in USF's computerized system caused by either programming or mechanical failure has prevented Goodwin's office from determining the enrollment total for Qtr. 2. "Even the President's hoto by Doc Parku Registration, midterms near Midterms for Qtr. 2 are approaching, but so is early registration for Qtr. 3. Debbie Dorsey, IDUS, studiesthe class schedule available in the Administration buiiding; Early registration begins Monday. said yesterday he expects some figures to be ready today. "The programs just haven'frun so far," he "It's a r.ew system and we just ha ve to get things worked out. We just don't have things together yet," he said. Staffing problems and the work volume his office is handling is also affecting his work, Goodwin sai_d. "We're just so far behind right now it's all we can do to code our drop-adds, let alone tell you how many we've had," he said .. Study: standards ok Over 25,000 drop-adds were handled last quarter and counted manually, Goodwin said. Because of recent budget cuts he said he is working with the same number of fulltime employes he had four years ago but now has only four student assistants compared to 20 last quarter. RY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor The largest number of "special students" in USF's history were on campus last quarter, a report responding to a State University System inquiry shows. A total of 2,490 "special students" attended the University Qtr. 1 but 931 were continuing education students, Dr. William Scheuerle, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs, said. There were 1,599 "special students" who are required to meet no m1mmum academic standards. he said. BUT Scheuerle said he feels the study has shown USF's academic standards are not being harmed by placing "special students" in classes with other students. "There's no way I'd say they're lowering standards," Scheuer le said. Scheuerle said 1,894 of the students had earned B.A. degrees before they enrolled as special students Several others included --lJSf<' staff mcmhers on fee waivers" he said. About 1!14 "special students" did not list their educational background. he said, "But that doesn't mean they don't have any." TWE'.\TY-Tlitu-:1: of the students an enrolled in a dual high schoolUSF program and are in a joint USF-HCC enrollment project, Scheuerle said. Eighteen are students who applied to degree programs too late to he accepted, he said. S<'hcuerlc said he surveyed 226 "special students" at random, <'xcluding those on dual enrollment or USF staffers,. and found !iii per cent received grades of :i.o or better for Qtr. 1 work. f<'our per cent withdrew and 28 per cent received either an F or an Incomplete grade, he said. The SUS inquiry also addressed the certificate program,. recently instituted in the college of Language-Literature. B .ut Scheuerle said USF will not be Continued on page 12 UC at night gives trees soft light Oracle photo by Chris Malone


2-TJIE ORACLE January 30, 1974 Nixon declines trial subpoena LOS ANGELES rdon Ringer, ordered Nixon to appear as "a material witness for the defense" at the next pretrial hearing Feb. 25 and at the start of the trial April 15. Manhunt begins SAN FRANCISCO wounded one other within two hours Monday night. Authorities said differing descrip tions from witnesses lead them to believe at least two men were involved, taking turns as gunman and driver of the getaway car. They said at least two cars were used Election suit filed HOUSTON ar the Alred home several tinws over for the child who was Inquiry stalled WASHINGTON

. THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 3 USF crime on increase Oracle photo by Chris Malone HY MARY HUTH MYEHS Oracle Staff Writer Reported crimes at USF have increased greatly this month, Paul Uravich, Public Safety and Security director, said yesterday. Dormitory thefts, bicycle thefts and breaking and entering of automobiles have been serious problems this month, he said. "We've had $1,402 worth of property stolen this month just from cars," Uravich said "And I'm sure there were more break-ins that were not repor ted." FIFTEEN car breaking and entering incidents have beeri reported this month, 11 of which have occurred in the last six days, he said Eight incidents occurred in one evening in the parking lot near Mu Hall, according to University Police CUPJ reports. "I'm sure someone saw something involved with those eight break-ins," Uravich said. "We want people to report any suspicious activity they see." Architectural Artwork Uravich attributed the crime increase partly to a large "transient" group within Hillsborough County this month. He said UP are encouraging campus personnel to report any criminal activity observed. The Language-Literature building has its various designs illuminated by the lights around it, as students, staff and faculty rest for another day at one of USF's colleges. "The more crimes we know of the easier it is for us to recover property a nd find the criminals,". he said. USF schedules law talk. Students interested in law school are invited to attend a discussion with Florida State University ncy and the rest ip semin/U's \\ < .. ; foJ(i .mbus, Ohio and. FdiA< Springfield Illinois. <-((f :\pplications are available 1f 10% Off With USF l.D. from Washington Internships in Education. Suite 606, 2000 L Stntt J\.\\' .. Washington D.C. Please Vote Jan. 30 or 31 for MIKE MALTER, Student Senate LAN-LIT District 1 Come see our large selection of plants at reasonable prices. Terrarium plants still 50 cents and up. (New shipment) Terrariums made to order, any size. Exotic indoor plants, clay pots, Mexican pots, "Venus Fly Traps," in this week. (Good size) "grow with us" Adopt-A-Plant from Bouti<1ue Plant Adoption Center 56th St. & 127hh Ave. Temple Terrace 988-3923 "We surveyed one parking lot and out of 349 cars in the lot, 139 were not secured ," Uravich said. "The biggest thing people can do is secure valuables in the trunk of a car or where it is not easily visible. He said UP is planning to ex pand "Operation Identification" which utilizes engraving tools to mark property "Although it is possible 'to file down the engraved identification, it is much harder for someone to dispose of property obviously tampered with," Uravich said. "This is just one means by which we can help people protect their valuables." "OPERATION Identification" has previously been available mostly to resident students, but Uravich said he hopes to expand the base of operation and make it available to everyone. Bicycles are becoming a very real problem involving thefts, a place to put them. and bicycle traffic," Uravich said. "We had been very lucky in the past as far as the number of bicycles stolen is Traffic accidents are also increasing, Uravich said, with most occurring in the parking lots. "We have had four or five accidents this month where people didn't put their emergency brake on and a car rolled back and struck another vehicle," he said. "We've been lucky so far that no serious accidents have occurred on campus, but it s just luck," he said. LOST STUDENT UNITY Help us find it. ANDY DEREK S.G. President


4-THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 ll 11 1.1 II I 11 II !I ---,,.--........,,.----,II 11 ij -II-II Candidate stands give no options Let's all pray the political color of this year's SG elections isn't indicative of upcoming state campaign hues. Were state and national elections handled like USF's. not only would widespread \'Oll'r apathy be justified. some might e\'en yearn for the controversial "dirty tricks" we hope are in the past. What \n"re saying is all the birds of a feather have flocked together. There ann't any choices to be made this year. WOHSE Tll:\J\t the energy shortage nationally is the candidate shortage which has plagued this election. Ten Student Senate seats have one or no candidates. Of the 20 candidates who did file. only eight submitted their platforms for publication. The $750 per quarter. vice president salary and the $850 president salary helped broaden the candidate field in those two areas, but unfortunately the number of candidates is not represented by an equal number of platforms. Et\Cll 11/\S a platform; it just seems everyone's .is the same. Almost every candidate who submitted statements to the Oracle, with exception of write-in candidates Bennie Herring and Claretha Saulter, addressed the same popular campus issues: the Oracle , the Underground Rail Road , the Health Center rms of leadership, Wayne Wlehsler's experience directing In tensive Tutorial seems to us the only qualified example of leadership in the fic>ld of eandidates. sn1nYING the presidential plat forms. again there are no major dif ferences in ideas. All we can tell you, the voter. is Hichard Merrick has had the most expc>rience in SG of anyone running. We won't qualify whether SG ex perience makes a good president; we 're saying on the basis of the contact we've had with these people and through their platforms e typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. Mail boxes are located in the UC and Library for letters to the editor. SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager Layout Editor Copy Editor Sports Editor MIKE J{ASZUBA Entertainment Editors ANNE LAUGHLIN HEATHER SHIELDS ANPA Pactnrnkcr Award 1967, 1969 ACP Since 1967 SD\ of Excellence 1972 Photo Editor Ediind:.ii i\s:;i:;\:'"' DA VE MOOR MANN JEANTHAHAN ITO BIN CL:\RK Bli:i..'CE 11.\DHOCK Advisor LEO STALNAKER .: ; .'.)1 .::aily fc:-f-: .,\:ing da/ ;ssue. Advertising (with proof) _1 ;,,; ..,_-_:. ."": ., Fr .-: --. .' for \.f.,/(t' Sday I Monda v noon for Thursday, Tuesday .:;' c:ov )root. ads taken a a.m.-noon two ::--1-: :::-:it enclosed. Advertising rates on request, -,.,,.and pict": es ol interest to students may _) <1oxes in Library and UC. --=-----. --5


'' 6-Supplement to THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 Division of University Studies NE Information for students which is an up-date of the quarter III course schedule and the current USF bulletin. New courses, cancelled sections, and current policies are listed. Course information appears alphabetically under the appropriate college. College of Business Ad1ninistration The Undergraduate Studies Office. Room BUS 207, is now open until 8:00 P.M Monday through Thursday to accommodate and provide services for evening students. The Management Department is moving toward fewer structured courses and n1-0re laboratory problem solving cases. This involves using data generated from local business and government agencies, with team solutions and wide ranges of in dependent study. This opportunity will be available in some courses in Quarter III, 1974. The following new courses will be of fered by the College of Business Administration: FIN 489-002 (3) Policy and Planning for Government Policy and planning for government and other non-profit organization-taught by Arie Beenhakker, new faculty member formerly with Ford Foundation where he was engaged in economic planning func tions for Nepal and GBA 570-001 (24) Management Assistance and Counseling Fieldwork in technical problems, ex periences by small business en treprenuers, and by certain public non profit organizations. Taught by Chuck Landry. ECN 608-901 <3> Applied Economic Analysis Application of economic analysis to problems of policy and procedure in business and government. Taught by Howard Dye, Dean of the College of Business Administration. ACC 483-901 (3) Institutional Accounting Study of accounting, bm;lgeting, and auditing of not-for-profit organizations, including all levels of government agen cies. ACC 302 is prerequisite. Taught by James Antonio. College of Language -Literature The English Department notes the following exceptions to th e printed Course Schedule : -i\OOEO: ENG 101 001 ENG 101 002 ENG 101 003 ENG .101 ENG iOl 901 ENG 102 006 ENG Hi2 007 ENG 102 008 ENG 102 009 ENG 102 010 ENG 343 001 ENG 379 oin Ci\NCELLEO: 9 MWF 3 4 M 3 W MWF U 12 T 11 R fi'7 8pT 12 MWF iI 12 T llR 1 T 12 IR 3 4 M 3 W 3 4 M 3 W 10 11 MW 2 3TR Sections of ENG 103: LAN 251 LAN 251 LAN 351 LAN 350 LAN 349 LAN 350 LAN .352 LAN 350 LAN 349 LAN 350 LAN 339 LAN 122 013, 014, 018, 019, 026, 027; 030, 031, 034, 035, 036, 037, 039, 040, 041, 042, 043, 045, 046, 902, 903, 904, 906, 907, 908. and in addition: ENG 316 001, ENG 375 001. ENG 21-l lntroduetion to Litl'raturl' ENG 21;) Introduction to Fiction EN(; 2Hi Introduction to P 6-Sp MW LAN 340 The Modern Language Department announces that the following courses will be offered during Quarter III: FRE 410 French Civilization SPA 410 Spanish Civilization wish rt'ligion. TIH' storits folklort'. ltgtnds. maxims. and biographical aeeounts that flal'<1rl'd thl' dd>att's of the rabbis during tlH' first centuries of th<' Christian t'ra. No pn\ious knowll'dgl' of .Judaism or nligious (('Xis is (lTllf.:H 1'::\(;LJSll ('()l'[{SES (W l:\ TEHEST TO :'\ll:\ 1\L\.JOHS: 1'::\(; :.>oo Sp('('d Hl'ading lll'\'l'lopnll'lll 1'::\(; :.'11 CU!"l'('ll( ;\O\ 'l'IS fo::\(; :.'l:.' ('urrt'nt llra111a !::\(; :.'l:l ('urrl'nl Short Fil'!ion Coliege of Fine Arts Tht' Colkg<' of Fi1w :\rts l"l'l'OlllllH'!Hls thl' follo\\'ing l'otll"St's as good l'll'cl ivamp MUS 205 Electro-nic Music 1\1 US :171 Issues in Music MUS :!72 Enjoyment of Music MUS :!74 Community Chorus MUS :rn; llock Music MUS 101 lludiments of Music MUS :l74 llcpertory Chorus TAR :io:i Modern Theatre Practice TAil :i22 Stage Props TAR a:l9 History of Theatre TAR :!52 Performance TAil :rn1 Introduction to Puppetry TAR 481 002 Exp. SL in Child Drama TAil 481 004 Rendering Tech TAR 481 005 Ethnic Theatre Workshop TAil 481 OOfi Costume Construction TAR 481 009 Stagecraft TAR 481 010 Intro to Makeup TAR 567 Informal Theatre w-Child TAR 581 001 Exp. Study in Child Drama College of Sciences The Astronomy Department has can celled AST 361 which will he replaced by AST 3li and AST :n2 which are labs for AST 30I and AST 302 respectively. The following will he offered Quarter III: AST 302 001 Introductory Astronomy (5) AST 312 901 Lab for AST 302 The Biology Department is offering the following course in Quarter III for nonmajors: BOT 372 Man, Microbe and Molecule (4) The origin of life, control of diseases, environmental quality and the use of microorganisms as tools. Following are listed two chemistry courses for non-majors to be offered during Quarter III: CHM 271 001 Current Issues in Chemistry (4) A survey of the important current issues in which chemistry affects our lives; e g., environment, drugs, cancer, warfare, etc. No credit for chemistry majors. CHM 483 002 The Microworld of Molecules, Atoms and Electrons This is a new course which deals with ideas about the nature of the material world from the philosophic discussions of antiquity through some speculations of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance to the quantitative thinking and measurements of modern science. No previous background in science and mathematics is necessary. The following courses are offered during Quarter III by the Geology Department. They are of current interest and do not have prerequisites: GLY 201 Introduction td; Geology (environmental emphasis) (5) Principles of geology will be introduced using the earth environment and man's influences as examples. (;I,Y -t7:i llydrogPology and Human Affairs l4l Analyses of pnsent probkms of water nsml!"t't'S. pollution control. water supply. flood control and wastl' disposal as they r<'latt to <'l'onomic. ll'gal. and other social asp<'cts of mod('rn soci('ty. Fi('!d trips arc t;1k1n to approprialt' local installations. (;1,y l7:t ('onc('pts in Earth Scienct' l;)I This l'Ol!rse is op<'ll to all students without pnnquisit('s hut is dt'sig1wd for ll'adll'rs. ( lfflrpd in tlw ('\'('!ling to pl'rmit ll'adwrs and part-time stu dl'nls to l'nroll. Tlw l\l;1thl'111;tlics ll 9 MF, I MF i\ study of counting numl)(>rs and rational numbers with their properties. MTI I :1:12 Basic Algebraic Concepts < 4 J 9 MWF, HF and 11 MW, 12 WI<' A continuation of. MTH :131. MTll :i:i:i Informal Geometry <4l 12 M, I MW!<' An informal study of basic concepts in geometry. The following sequence is new and designed for students with little mathematical background. For the student with general culture interests: MTH 107 Mathematics in the Modern World <4l 9 MWF, 8 F and 12 M;-1 MWF Designed to illustrate the relationship of mathematics to ourworld and put the development of mathematics in historical perspective. MTH 108 Mathematics in the Modern World (4J A continuation of MTH 107. At the upper and graduate level, following are two courses on the schedule which should be of special interest to those in applied mathematics and physics: MTH 531 Tensor Analysis 10 MWF MTH 542 Methods of Applied Mathematics _2,3 TR The following course is recommended to all students who desire a better understanding of the ways, methods, and philosophy of science and its relation to society as a whole: NAS 409 Science and Human Life (4) 10 MWRF The role of science in society. The manner in which science is organized, how it operates, its harmonious and conflicting relationships with other fields of knowledge.

Supplement to THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 LETTER The information in this n ewsletter was compil1d as a Sl'r\'itt> to studl'nts h." lhl' Division of Lniversity Studie s from information oblai1wd from tl11 Colh g1s. FAO 126, Ext. 2076 Phenomena of sound simply explor e d with application to music sound syste m s, hearing, acoustics, and environmenta l effects PHY 271 Energy and Humanity (4J One of the topics discussed is the energy crisis and poss i ble solutions. PHY 371 Contemporary Physics (5) A view of physics for the non-scientist. PHY 583 002 Acoustics-Communicology (4) A non-mathematical acousti cs course with applications in communicology and other fields :PHY 583 005 Biophysics (4) An introductory biophysics course for science and pre-medical students. PHY 583 005 Electricity-Fine Arts (4) .A non-mathematical course in electrical circuits and devices. The Office of Academic Advising will hold a group advising session for lower level students who have not declared a major in the College of Natural Sciences but who are interested in a major in this college The session will be held Monday, February 11. 1974, from 3:00 to 5:00 p m. in FAO lOON. College of Nursing The USF College of Nursing is now issuing application forms for admission to the College of Nursing in September, 1974. The completed application should be submitted to the College of Nursing no later than February 20, 1974. The Office of Academic Advising will hold a g roup advising session for lower level students who are interested in nur sing The session will be held Wednesday, February 13 1974, from 9 : 00 to 12: 00 in FAO lOON. College of Social & Behavioral Sciences The Department of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences anticipates some possible changes in emphasis next year. Students entering this major will emphasize: 1 preparation for careers in in ternational activities or 2 the study of particular international themes or topics or 3 the study of particular regions or cultures and will develop in consultation with the adv iser, programs of study within and without the major which will serve their individual interests and needs Students interested in further in formation are advised to contact the major adviser, Mr J O Bell SOC 391, Ext. 2188 !or Ext. 2510 to leave messages). The Women s Studies Program will be offering in Quarter III the following course which was so successful J,, ;t year: WSP 383 Image of Women in Film (4) It will include feature length selected films. analysis of women's roles in films readings. etc S-U Grade System Tlw llniversit y policy on the S-U Grade System is as follows: C1rtain rourses have been designated b y llw llninrsitv as S-U courses The "S" and "ll" grades are used to indicate the studtnt's final grade. These S-U courses an idt ifitd ea eh quarte r in t h e l Class Srhedule No gra din g syslt'lll option is a\'ailabll' to students or fan1lty in tlwst l'ourst s. In addition qualified studtnt s may t a k e any 1111tlt rgrad11att' rourse that is not nquin>ti in tlw studtnt s major or in t h e 1listrihution n><111innwnts of tlw student "s 1i11 an ST basis upon tlw \\Till1n :1.:,1'\'\'nwnt of tlw instructor and the st111knt .-\ slud1nt. tlwrl'fort '. nw\ t akt : my numl\\'r 11f gradt'd and count th e m toward gradua tion e xc e pt that each c oll ege may sp e cify the cour ses and the numbe r of hours of S-U g r a d e s that ca n be used to fulfill its de g r ee r equirements. S L i grades do not affect the student's Grade Point Ratio sinc e no grade points are a ssigned to eith e r an "S" or U" grade. However, the stud e nt will receive quarter hours credit for the course toward his degree if an "S" grade is attained. Students who expect to c ontinue their studies beyond the baccalaureate l e vel should plan their use of the S-U option according to the admissions standards of the programs they might enter. The official University interpretation of the S-U policy is: L Specifically designated required courses in the major may not be taken on an S-U basis 2 Specifically designated required courses in the Distribution Requirements of the student' s college may not be taken on an S-U basis. If, for example, a college designates only ENG 101, 102, and 103 for the fulfillment of Area I, those courses may not be t a ken on an S U basis. If, on the other hand, a college recommends a number of courses for completion of a specifi c area but does not require any specific cours e, any of thos e courses may be taken on an S-U basis and may fulfill the General Distribution R equirements for that area. 3 All electiv e courses for the major. all elective courses for the General Distribution Requirements, and all elective cour ses outside of the majorGeneral Dis tribution Requirements may be taken on the S-U basis unless A. The college restricts the number of S-U in each of the above areas or restricts t he total number of S-U accepted for all of the above areas. B. The college specifies courses that may or may not be taken on an S-U basis. Ind i vidual college policies on the S-U system are described below : College of Business Administration. The Business core and required electives in the major may not be taken S-U Beyond that restriction, an "S" corresponds to a "C" or better in courses in the College College of Education. Major courses and General Distribution Requirements may not be taken S-U unless that is the only way they are offered College of Engineering. S U courses are normally not acceptable unless the course is offered only on this basis Service course work is offered to other colleges on an S-U basis. College of Fine Arts. There are no further restrictions on the official University policy. College of Language-Literature. There are no further restrictions on the official University policy. College of Natural Sciences. W:th the exception of courses graded S-U only no major courses or supporting courses required by the departmental major may be taken S-U. Courses taken in the major a nd supporting areas beyond those required are considered free electives and may be taken S-U. Courses to meet r equirements of the 24-hour rule may not be taken S-U. C'ollegl' of :'l:ursing. Elective courses and General Dis tribution Requirements not s pecificall y d es ignated a s requirements for gradual ion in nur sing m a y be taken S U. Biolo gy, c hemi stry, and courses in the upper divi sion major may not be taken S U. <"ollq:1 of and Behavioral S1 i1 1' N o more th a n :10 qu arte r hours of S 1 cndil \\'ill count toward the IHO cre dit s n quirl'd lor a dl'gr c e Thi s does not in cludt co1irst's "ff<'rt'd only on a n S -lJ ba s i s. 1-:lt'l"lin s i11 1111 slu(knt's major llla y not h1 1<1kl'11 S l". Whe r e stude nt s have H c h oice o f taking a c ours e S U or A F w rit te n co n t r a ct s a r e usuall y co mpl e t e d b etwee n the stud e nt and the ins tru c tor Th e tim e p ermitte d for c ompleting s uch a contract va ri e s w ith the instructor or th e coll e g e. Student s should be a wa r e th a t chanc e s for admiss i o n lo graduate programs may be impaired if a particular program or university considers such grades S-U > undesirabl e, or sets limits on the total num her of courses graded S-U. It is suggeste d that students check with their advisers if they have questions on any of matters. Associate of Arts Certificate The Division of University Studies is the agency on campus which certifies students for the A A certificate. The following list of requirements are the criteria used for determining e ligibility : I. Application must be made in the Registrar's Office (ADM 264) during the first three weeks of the quarter in which s tudents expect to receive the certificate. The deadline for Quarter III is April 12, 1974. 2. Students must apply for the certificate so that it will be awarded prior to the accumulation of 135 credits. The maximum of 135 credits includes the credit hours being attempted during the quarter application is made. 3. Students must have completed a minimum of 90 credit hours, which will include work underway during the quarter application is made. PEB credits do not count toward the 90 credits. The minimum grade point ratio is 2 0 for all work attempted at USF OR they must have satisfied the Distribution Requirements by completion of sixty !60) credit hours with a minimum of eight (8) in each of five areas: English Composition, Fine Arts-Humanitie:;, Mathematics and Quantitative Methods Natural Sciences, and Social and Behavioral Sciences. 5. Students must have completed a minimum of thirty (30) credit hours in residence at USF immediately prior to the awarding of the certificate. 6. Students who have transfer credits, CLEP credits (General or Subject Examinations), College Placement Credits, Advanced Placement Tests, or military credits, or who have participated in the HCC & USF cross registration must pick up their file in their college office and bring the folder to the Division of University Studies IV N ;itural Scienc e CBS physica l or biologi c al seiL nn s :11 \ r ith any additional .J hour s in an.><\ \" Social and Be ha \'ior a l S c i e nce s CBS 201 1:11 \\ ith any additional .J h o ur s in are a Students \\"ill still ne e d at least 8 how s in areas II and III sinc e the changeo\ e r d o es not affect the s e t\\"o a r e as. It is ess e ntial. howe ver. to r emember tha t a tot a l of 60 hours is s till require d for students who are making th e changeover from CBS requirements to Gen eral Distribution ltt:Gllirpments. Credit by Examination Credit by e xamination at the University of South Florida is offered via the College Level Examination Program !CLEPl general and subject examinations, For the six general e xaminations up to 45 quarter hours of credit is obtainable : Credit for specific subject examinations varies and explicit information on this and other kinds of examinations for credit is available in the Office of Testing and Advanced Placement. located in FAO 201, Ext. 2741. Other v e hicles for examination for credit are the Advanced Placement and College Placement tests of. the College Entrance Examination Board ( CEEB J. In addition. a limited number of locall y designed examinations are available. PEB Credit and Graduation Requirements The policy of acceptance of PEB credits to apply toward minimum graduation requirements varies in colleges at USF Following is the present status of PEB in the eight undergraduate colleges and Associate of Arts certificate: College of Business Administration Unlimited !count in Area II of the General Distribution Requirements l College of Education Any credit BEYOND the first f'ltur courses College or Engineering None Collegt of Fine Arts No limitation on USF students: none accepted in transfer College of Language-Literature Four !4) credits College of Natural Sciences Two (2) credits College of Nursing Two !2) credits for juniors; no policy established for freshman and sophomores College of Social and Behavioral Sciences Four 4) credits ,\ssociate of Arts Certificate None General Elective for all Students Senior Seminar provides an opportunity for students to meet in small sections and discuss the major problems of their personal and societal relations Since it is an all-University course students from all colleges meet together to discuss some of the personal, social and economic problems facing man in the 1970's Credit i s applicable in meeting General Distribution Hequirements as well as CHS and is applied in all colleges toward graduation. It is graded S-U only and is offered for three (3) credits. Sophomore standing or above. 7


8-THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 SG constitution amendment, EDITOR'S NOTE: The amend ment strikes everything in the q1rrent S.G Constitution after the word "Preamble" and substitutes the following: PREAMBLE we, the students of the Uriiversillf of. South Florida, in order to promote a closer relationship within the student body and the University com munity, to Improve the Intellectual, social and physical environment of said community, and to further the principles of democracy and self-determination, do hereby ordain. and establish 'thi s con stitution of the Student Association, and, in so doing, a democratic Student Government representing to .the fullest extent possible all students within the university community. I. THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1.1 The total membership of the USF Student Government shall be composed for any given quarter of all persons who are regis tered tor classes at the University of South Florida during that quarter. Such persons shall be defined as students. l .2 All branches of Student Government shall keep records. 1.3 The duties of the Student Government and of each of its component parts sha II be limited to those duties er 1umeraled in this Cvnstitution. 11. THE COLLEGE COUNCILS 2.1 There shall be one College Counc:I elected for each of the colleges at the University of South Florida. 2.2 Each of the several College Councils shall be organizents I n policy decisl.ons made within their respective colleges. 2 4 The duties of each College Council shall be: 2 4 1 To represent all students before the administrators in their respective college, Including, but not limited to, the Dean and the various Department Cha irpersons. 2.4.2 To fulfill s1,1ch other duties as may be set forth in the College Council constitution. 2.5 No action shall. be taken by a College Council which conflicts with an action taken by the Student Government President in fulfilling h i s duties enumerated in sections 4.6and 4 8 of this Constitution, except where such Presidential action concerns a policy governing a particular college and that college alone, in such cases the respective Council may take conflicting action. 2 5.1 Nr action shall be taken by a College Council which conflicts with an action taken by the Student Senate 'in fulfilling its duties enumerated in section 3.8 of this Constitution, except where such Senate action concerns a pol icy gover ning a particular college and that college alone, in such cases the respective Council may take conflicting action. 2 6 A College Council shall be declared inoperative by the Student Court of Review if it has not fulfilled its duties as outlined i n sections 2.4.1 and 2 .4.2 above, or as outlined in i ts constitution, tor a period of more than one r.1onth during the regular academic year as defined in section 13. 6 111. SENATE 3 1 The University.wide body representing students on all-University matters shall be the Student Senate. 3 2 The Vice President of Student Govern ment shall have the duty to preside over the Student Senate. 3 3 Apportionment of the Senators to the Student Senate: 3 .3.1 The Student Senate shall apportion itself annually during Quarter I (o r its equivalent if the University changes the academic calendar syste m ) 3 3 2 The basis for apportionment of the Student Senale shall consist of the colleges of the University of South Florida. 3 3 3 There shall be one < l > Senator per five hundred (5001 students declaring a major within a college. 3 3 J The number of students declaring a major i n a college shall be rounded to the nearest five hundred (500) tor the pur. pose of determining apportionment. .1 .1. 5 Colleqes shall be divided into districts by 9r0Uping students according to their l'kclarl'. d majors. J J Tht Ottiet. ot the Registrar of the l,tn 1vt'f'!iiily shall be the final authority in \1lhrm1ninq the number of majors ,1,.,.-1 .u,d 11l L'ach college. J ,l ()1:\tr1l'f$ !.hall l H represented by one ( 1) ,,, "'''' 1..:i\ Stllflfors. l'xceplthat districts fl'Prt'!iil'nh'd by more than two C2l St"n,.,h,r!ii !iifh'll bt ,rmifll'd only where .,, .. h.l <'VOid sc.pc1rating students ,h\'1,-.r 11\IJ the. major. .I .l I'. \\h'' ''-''"'' nL1t dlxlarcd a major ,,, \\fh' "" t' ,1,, 1,,rc.'\1,, major in a college \\1th h'\\t I th,.,n !-fudtnts vote i n fht 1, t ,,, ""'''" lhl"ll(l' .l _.. 1 rw Sf\,h'nl St"fMh' !-h."111 t'lt'(f from i ts ,, F"rt'!ii,1t'llf Pro Tc.mpore ""'' ;..h,,11 ,,;..;..\n, tht ,1 ... tl'S L'' thl' Vice t'1,.\. .... ,1t"'f\t ,,, tht' !iofli,1tot t"rnnllnt in "''" ,,l,'\t"fh"t" ,,, fht \ 1\. t Prt$ 1 ,1t'l"'t 3.5 The pres.iding officer and.or the Student Senate may appoint any committee deemed necessary for the transaction of the affairs of the Stud en t Senate ) 6 No action shall be taken by the Student Senate which conflicts with an action taken by a College Council in fulfilli n9 its duties enumerated in section 2.4 of thl Constitution. 3.7 The purpose of the Student Senate shall be: 3 7. 1 To promote programs and activities of interest to .students in all colleges of the University. 3.7.2 To promote the interests of students in policy decisions made at the University. wide level. 3 7 3 To advise the Presidentof Student Government on all matters of concern to students in all the colleges of the University. 3 8 The duties of the Student Senate shall be: 3.8. 1 To pass all legisla.tion necessary and proper in order to voice the opinion of the s .tudents, and in so doing to promote the interests of the students in policy decisions made at the University-wide level. 3 9 Legislation passed by the Student Senate shall be of two types, Statutes and Resolutions. 3.9.1 Statutes: 3.9.1. l Shall be read at the meeting at which they are introduced. Discussion may be entertained but final legislative action on the propos!!d statute may be taken only at a subsequent meeting. 3 9 1.2 Shall upon becoming effective be binding upon the President ot Student Government, all Cabinet Officers, and executive appointees. 3. 9 2 Resolutions: 3 9 2 1 Resolutions may be voted upon at the meeting. at. which they are introduced. Rel;olutions express the will of .the Senate shall submit all passed legislation to the President Ot the Student Government within 48 hours after passage. 3 9.4 The President Of Student Government shall return all legislation to the President Of the Student Senate within 7 days after receiving it either approved, disapproved, or without comment. Said legislation shall become effective upon return to the Senate, it it Is approved or If it is returned without comment. 3 9 5 The Student Senate may override the President of Student Government's disapproval by a two thirds majority; said legislation shall then become ef fective. 3 .10 Senators shall repor. t to the Councils of their respective colleges in person or in writing at each Council meeting. 3 .11 The Student Senate shall determine the rules of its own proceeedings which shall not be In conflict with this Constitution or a statute which is i(l effect" IV. EXECUTIVE 4.1 All executive powers shall be vested in ttie President of the Student Government hereafter designated ''the President. He shall have power of approval of all executive action, unless otherwise stipulated in this Constitution. 4.2 The Student Government Cabinet shall consist of the President, the Vice President, and the Cabinet Officers (enumerated in the statutes of 'the Student Gcvenmenl). Cabinet Officers shall be appointed by the President with the advice and consent of the Student Senate. 4.3 The President shall. appoint any executive appointees and create any executive positions he deems necessary for the execution of his duties. Such actions are not subject to approv a l by the Senate. 4 3 l Al I executive appointees who are to receive stipends shall be subject to approval by the Student Senate. 4.4 The President shall delegate to the Cabinet Officers and to h is executive appointees the authority to fulfill his constitutional duties w hen and as he deems it necessary. The responsibility for fulfilling these duties remains with the President. 4.5 The President: 4.5. l Shall have the power to remove from office, unless otherwise stipulated in this C onst'tution or the statutes, any person filling a position created by statute and appointed by the President. 4 5 2 Shall. when he deems it neces sary, remove from office any Cabinet Officer and any executive aooointee and shall discontinue any presidentially created executive positions. Such actions are not subjecl to approval. 4 6 It shall be the duty of the President: 4 6 1 To r epresent all students before the Presi dent and other administrators of the University, before all University. wide councils, corrmittees and boards, before the Governor of Florida and belore the Florida of Regents or its equivalent, on policy decisions governing the University. 4 6 2 To recommend to the President of the University students for appointment to University. w ide councils, committees and boards appointed by the President of the University. .S. 6 3 To reques t and recommend the removal of any student member of a University. wide counci l committee or board for reason of malfeasance, and-or misfeasance. and.or nonfeasance. 4.6.4 To represent 1fie students on th e State Council of Studenl Body Presidents, or its equivalent. J 6 5 To see that all elections are scheduled and conducted. Aulhority to fulfill this duty shall be delegated to the Election Rules Committee. 4.7 In fulfilling the duties enumerated in section 4.6 above, it shall be the duty of lhe President to consider the advice of the Student Senate and to follow all requirements stipulated by th e Student Senate in all statutes which are in effect. 4.8 It shall be the duty of the President: 4.8.1 To preside over the Cabinet. 4.8.2 To appoint all members of the Student Court of Review, with the approval of a two thirds malority of the Student Senate (present and voting). 4.8.3 To appoint the members of the Election Rules Committee with the approval of a two thirds majority of the Student Senate (present and voting). 4.8.4 To appoint persons to fill vacancies (which occur between elections) in the Student Senate, subject to approval by a majority vote of the Student Senate. 4.8 5 If a College Council is inoperative as defined in section 2.6 above, to appoint an interim council, and to schedule an election as soon as practical to elect a regular Council. Appointments ot mem bers of the interim council shall be subject to the approval either of the Dean of the College or of a majority of the Student Senate at the option of the President. 4.8.6 To request a signed statement from the Registrar of the University, (or his equivalent) attesting to the qualifications of all Student Government Officers, and to present thi s statement, if available, at the first Student Senate meeting each quarter, or at the first meeting after it Is available. 4 8.7 To uphold the Student Government Constitution. 4.8.8 To fulfill such other duties as may. be set forth in the Board of Regents Operating Manual. 4.8.9 To approve all expenditures from the Student Government budget. The student Senate shall take no action and pass no statutes to prevent, influence, or infringe upon the President in fulfilling his constitutional duties as enumerated in sf!<::tion 4 8 above. 4.10 No action shall be taken by the President, the Cabinet, or his executive appointe"'i either which conflicts with an action taken by a College Council In fulfilling its duties enumerated i n section 2.4 of this Constitution (except as specifically required by this COA stitution). or which conflicts with a statute which is in effect (except as enumerated in, or required by this Constitution). V JUDICIARY 5.1 All judicial.powers shall be vested in the Student Court of Review, the chief ad ministrator of which shall be the Chief Justice. 5 2 The Student Court Of Review: 5 .2.1 Shall be composed of five (5) students, consisting of the Chief Justice and tour. (4) Associate Justices. 5 .2. 2 Shall rule upon all cases involving an interpretation of this Constitution, any of the College Council constitutions, or the statutes of the Student Government. 5.2.3 Shall try all cases of impeachment enumerated in section X, except those cases of a Justice of the Court. 5.3 Members of the Student Court of Review shall be appointed by the President, with the advice and consent of a two thirds majority of the Student Senate. 5.4 Shall rule upon all cases as outlined in section 2.6. VI. EXECUTIVE BOARD 6 1 The Student Government Executive Board shall consist of the President, Vice President, Cabinet Officers, and one representative from each of th e College Councils and the President Pro Tempore of the Student Senate. 6.2 The purpose of the Board shall be to facilitate communication between the College Councils, the Student Senate, and the Executive. 6.3 The Board shall be chaired by the President. VI I. QUALi FICATIONS 7 l Members of the Student Senate, mem. bers of the College Councils, members of the Cabinet, members of the Elections Rules Committee, and Justices of the Student Court of Review: 7.1.1 Shall be registered for a minimum of one class at the University each quarter of their term of office, and in the case of elected Student Government Officers shall be registered.for a minimum of one class at the University during the quarter in which they are a candidate for office, with the exception that members of the .Student Senate and members of the College Councils need not be registered outside the regular academic year as defined in section 13.6 7 .1.2 Shall maintain a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2.000 each quarter of lheir term of office. Elected Student Governmnel Officers shall have a minimum cumulative grade point ratio of 2 .000 during t he quarter in which they are a candidate for office. 7.1.3 Shall hold no more than one of the positions enumerated in section 7.1 with the exception of the positions of member of a College Council and member of the Student Senate, which may be held concurrently 7.2 Specia l qualifications of the President, Vice Fresidenl and Chief Justice shall be to have completed a minimum of ninety (90) passing academic quarter hours or their equivalent. a minimum of twe l ve ( 11) hours of which must have been compleled at the University of South Florida, and all of which transfer hours must be acknowledged as valid transfer hours by the Office of the Reg istrar of the University of South Florida. 7. 3 Qualificalions of the President Pro T empore shall be to have met all the general and special qualificat i ons for the position of Presi d ent, and to be a member of the Student Senate. The President Pro T empore must be registered for a minimum of one class during the summer quarter. 7.4 Special qualifications of lhe members of the Student Senate shall be to have not declared a major or to have declared a major in the colleqe they represent. This qualification must be met before the y are a candidate for office or before they are appointed. 7.5 Special qualifications of the members of each of the Colleg e Councils shall be to have met all additional qualifications enumerated in the respective College Council constitutions. 7.6 Special qualifications of the Cabinet Officers and the Election Rules Com mittee (if any) shall be enumerated in the statutes of the Student Government. 7.7 Special qualifications of the Associate Justices of the Student Court of Review shall be to have completed a minimum of forty-five (45) passing academic quarter hours, a minimum of twelve (12) of which must be completed at the University of South Florida, and all of which transfer hours must be recognized as valid transfer hours by the Office of the Registrar at the University of South Florida. VIII. ELECTIONS 8 1 General elections shall be held during Quarter 11 for the purpose of electing the President, Vice President, Senators, <:allege Council members (unless otherwise specified In their Con stitutions) and tor considering referenda. 8 2 Special elections shall be held when necessary to fulfill the requirements of this Constitution, or the statutes of the Student Government. 8.. 3 The regulations concerning all types of elections sha II be enumerated i n the Student Government statutes. 8.4 All elections shall be supervised by the Election Rules Committee in a manner prescribed in the Student Government statutes, except that Council elections will be supervised i n a manner prescribed in the r .espective College Council constitutions. 8.5All students as defined in section 1.1 shall be qualified to vote i n the elections tor President, Vice President and on referenda. 8.6 Qualifications tor voters in the elections for members ot each Of the College Councils shall be as enumerated in the respective constitutions except that these minimum requirements must be met: 8.6. l No person shall vote in the elections of two (2) College Councils in any one quarter. 8 6 2 All voters must be registered for a minimum of one course during the quarter in which the election is held. 8 7 Qualifications for voters i n the election of members of the Student Senate: 8.7 1 All students as defined in section 1.1 shall be qualified to vote in the election of members of the Senate, provided that: 8 7 .1.1 Students shall vote only in the district to which their declared major has been assigned. Students who have not declared any major or who have declared a major in a college with fewer than 250 declared majors shall vote In the college and the district of their choice. 8 7 .1.3 Students who have declared more than one major shall vote in any one district to which on e of their declared ma jars has been assigned. IX. TERMS OF OFFICE 9.1. The terms of office shall be as follows: 9 .1.l The President, Vice President and Senators shall assume office on the day immediately following the last day of the quarter in which they are elected, at which time they shall be inaugurated and the general electi on shall be closed. They shall serve unlit the inauguration of their successors, or until such time they may resign, fail to meet the qualifications for office as enumerated in section VI I, or are removed from office. 9 1.2 The term of office of the President Pro Tempore shall correspond to his o r her term as a member of the Senate. 9.1.3 The term of office for members of eacti College Council shall be determined by the College Council provided that any change in terms of office shall not be effective until the current terms of office expire. 9 .1.4 The term of office for appointed Cabinet Officers, and executive appointees, shall be from the time of appointment through the last day of Quarter II, or until they m3y resign, fail to meet the qualific.ations for office, or are removed from office. 9 .1.5 The term of office for members-of the Election Rules Committee and for persons f illing positions created by statute shall be enumerated in the statutes of Student Government. 9.1.6 The term of office for Justices of the Court of Review shall be from the time of approval by the Student Senate until they may resign, fail to meet their qualifications for office, or are removed from off ice. X. REMOVAL FROM OFFICE 10.1 A student Government Officer shall be removed from office if impeache d and found guilty when tried. 10.1.1 The basis of impeachmen t for all Student Government Officers shall be malfeasance. and-or misfeasance, and or nonfeasance. 10.1.2 Impeachmen t of all Student Govern. menl Officers (except the Justices of the Court of Review) shall be by a majority vote of the Student Senate. 10. l 3 Impeachment of Justices of the Court shall b e by a majority vote of any three of the College Councils. 10.1.4 The Student Court of Review shall try all cases of impeachment of a Student Government Officer, except those cases of impeachment of a Justice of the Court. 10. l .5 The Student Senate shall try all cases of impeachment of a Justice of the Court. 10.2 The Cabinet Officers and executive appointees may be removed from office at the discretion of the President of Student Government. 10. 3 The members of the Electi on Rules Committee may be removed from office at the discretion of the President of Student Government, except as other. wise stipulated in the statutes of the Student Government. 10.4 A Student Government Officer may be removed from office by a two thirds majority vote in a student initiated recall election. Such recall elections shall be Initiated by petition of 40 per cent of the students enrolled eligible to vote lor the officer durinJI the single quarter In which the petition is initiated, except that for this purpose, students who-have not declared majors shall not be considered eligible to vote (or to petition) tor Senators and members of a College CouncU. Such elections shall be scheduled as S09fl as practicable after the petition r-equlrement has been met. XI. REFERENDA 1 l.1 Student referenda provide a means by which the students may vote directly on issues. 11. 2 Referenda may either be student initiated or Initiated by a two thirds majority vote Of the Student Senate. 11.3 Procedures tor student initiated referenda shall be enumerated in the statutes of the Student Government, providing that: 11.3. 1 Student initiated referenda shall be initiated by petition of students. 11. 3 2 The required number Of students petitioning shall be no more than 50 per cent and no less than 20 per cent of the students enrolled during the single quarter in which the petition is initiated. 11.3.3 The President shall schedule an election tor the referendum no more than 90 days after the required number Of students petition. XII. AMENDMENT PROCEDURE 12. 1 An amendment to the Student Govern ment Constitution may originate i n the Student Senate 12. l 1 There. shall be a public announce.ment of the amendment prior to the meeting at which it is introduced. 12.l.2 The amendment shall be read at the meeting at which it is introduced. Discussion may be entertained, but final legislative action may be taken only at a subsequen'I meeting. 12.2 The amendment must be approved by a two thirds majority of the members of the Student Senate. 12.3 Upon approval by the Student Senate the amendment shall be voted upon by the students in regular or special election. 12.3. l The amendment shall go into effect upon approval of a two thirds majority ot those students voting on the amendment. XIII. DEFINITIONS 13. 1 Two thirds majority, and two thirds majority vote, shall be defined as two thirds or more of all those eligible electors who vote. 13.2 Majority, majority vote shall be defined as more than one half the eligible electors who vote. 13.3.lf the size of the majority required tor an action by a body is not specified, a majority vote is required. 13.4 A quorum shall consist of more than one half the members in good standing. 13.5 Student Government Officers shall be defined as: The President, Vice President, Cabinet Officers, Senators.. members of the College Councils, Justices of the Student Court of Review, members of the Election Rules Com mittee, executive appointees, and per sons filling positions created by statute. 13. 6 The regular academic year shall be defined as Quarter I, II, and ii I or their equivalents if the University changes the academic calendar system. 13.7 Members 'in good standing shall be all members except as otherwise provided in the statutes of the Student Govern ment. 13.8. A two thirds majority of the members of a body shall be defined as two thirds of all lhe members, both present and absent. 13.9 The term "executive appointees" shall be limited t o those persons appointed by the President to fill positions created by the President in order to execute his duties. as provided for in section 4.3 of this Constitution.


THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 9 candidates get vote today :;::=:: Write-in Party I President Vke president 1 Bennie Herring Claretha Saulter Bennie Herring, write-in Claretha Saulter, .wfite-candidate for SG President in candidate for Vice said he is a firm believer in President said in a campositive leadership.. paign speech, "If I am "Too much emphasis has elected, it will not be my been placed on the apathy r es p ci n s i b i l i t y to of the student body, yet I manipulate the govern-feel that this is n0t true. I ment at my own discretion, plan to bridge the gap however with your input as between the students and students we can do the administration as a progressive things. I will true representative of work very closely with the < student demands," he said. person elected as President He is particularly into help in meeting the m of the student I social activities, police Claretha is presently ITT services and veteran afworking on several comm fairs. mittees 'dealing with "My purpose is not to student policies. W isolate my activities to any "I will be working with ::f;:: t: I whole," he said. she said. ,t.L,:_:_:. ... Tlw following candidalts did not submit statenunts: Gary Manka, vice presidential nominee: Ed ward AltPndorfer, Vincent Budney, Gary Bumgarner, Vincent Cacaro, Lucia Dl. la Cruz, Denisp Fernandez. Andrew Gamson, Patricia Glasnap, Robert Harder, Victoria Harman, Paula Hoppe. John llusfield. Andrew Knable, Mkhael Malter, Margaret Marino, Keith Mattson, Catherine Murphy, James O'Neill, Mitch.eJ.I Pearl, Abbey Rosenfeld, Harry Vandenbosche, and Jonathan Weiss, senatorial nominees. f Party I ::: I Jonathan Wise m .} S ;:c::remain anonymous, I shall X .. ... =i __ .=:_: .. :i __ =::'_ that is. academics, diplomacy, acceptance, information, and the m: :-:-:awareness to pr9cccd with the implementation of said i '_: .. William Parker i:iil! As. vice JH"Psident I want M any capacity he asks of me. Second, l willwork hard to iK" find out what the majority ... ': of the students want, and ;": work with the president to .. try to rriakc these wants a W reality, I will also try lo iii: keep the student as wt>U informed as possible on the actions of the Ad ministration and SG. I hope very much the programs < Jim Wise and I have been working on will be carried out to their fullest capacity. academics will be relevant ''"" to students. Diplomacy in m carrying out all i Parker and I consider attention. President Major SG constitution changes explained for campus voters S.G. officials have outlined the changes which the amendment to the S.G. Constitution will make in that document. The biggest change is that it will make the amended Constitution say in "clear and legal language" what the existing Constitution was meaning to say, according to S.G. Secretary of Academic Affairs Ben Johnson. Johnson, in outlining those changes that will be made by the amendment pointed out that no major alterations were made in the structure of S.G., a structure established in 1964. The first important change is that the amendment redefines students as "all persons registered for classes at the University of South Florida that quarter" (section Lll. A subsequent section C7.l.l) makes all students eligible to hold office. This means that under the new Constitution part time students will no longer be disenfranchised, and will be able to vote and run for office in S.G. elections. One of the biggest changes is Clarification of the roles of the various branches of S.G.

IO-THE ORACLE Pres!dent Andy Derek SG means students their problems, needs rights. and goals The mission : provide an environment where students achieve goals with the fewest obstacles and least aggravation. SG must open active com munication channels Meaningful dialog vital to compromises will result. Priority programs for SG in clude: a legal aid service, a student-mamanaged bookstore, day care centers, more bike paths , improved health care, published faculty evaluations and continuous _quality control of campus food !'ervice $ome nominees January 30, 1974 President Steven Johnson Although steps in a progressi\'l' direction have been t a ken. I s l' e much room for improvement in. SG. SG must always look to the future and not rely on past accomplishments Long-awaited outdoor concerts have brought new life to campus; this program should be expanded to include some top name performers. Last year a substantial number of students visited the Health Center Presently the Health Center is understaffed and needs funds to expand and improve its services Vice president Wayne Wechsler ,\s \ 'iCl' pnsic!Pnl my grl'all'sl !ask 11ill IJP lo Sl'l' !hat !lw l l ninrsil\' its s taff. and ad ministrch. The position is thne things : discipline. im partialit y and availability Why? Thl' vict president is involved in two ltvels of government: txetutivc and legislative He is an tmissary between them. Sl'rnndly the vice president is prl'sidcnt of the senate, voting onlv in tie situations These are tw<; nasons for impartiality This dot's not mean I have no ideas of my own but rather I depend on !ht fetdback and participation of the wholl' student community. With this participation and im partiality. unity can be achieved. -, l state platforms EDUCATION Ed Everette My name is Ed Everette and I am running for the SG senate from the College of Education I Please remember, as Aristotle 1 once said, "Of evils we must 1' choose the least." Please vote .. Jor. me. Why? .. why not? I Gail Kt'nney As an incumbent senator, I ; have and will continue to for j the students. Some examples 1 are open personnel files, the I future of the Oracle, and the problems of the Textbook Center. .. Be sure to get out and vote. Robert Leeds The College of Education af fords excellent opportunities for interaction which I wish to be part of for term. SOCIAL SCIENCE Tyre Chapman The existing student government has an ambiguous meaning. Within the ambiguous status of SG the. Administration main tains most jurisdiction through centralization of authority. Therefore I suggest SG be reapportioned with an emphasis on decentralization One means of achieving this objective is to create a committee of students and senators to resolve student qifferences AIDeFoor The students on this campus are getting the shaft in many ways {witness the Oracle Rail Road, etc.) You know it and I know it. I'd like your help to fight this. Richard Sarafan I, as a returning senator, will continue to fight for betterment of conditions affecting the students of USF I hope to con tinue battling the problems of the oppressed resident, Textbook Center rip-offs, ai'ld lack of an adequate food service. NATURALSCIENCE Bob Peterson Recognizing that most students in the College of Natural Science are primarily concerned with academics and not student politics, my platform is directed toward them. is one of the I in est psychological thrillers 8V8f m8d8!The super-puzzle dramaoftheyear.A breath-bating suspense story of lus t and blood." -JUDITH CRIST, New York Magazine .. A complex, care fully worked. out, intricate work that confirms Robert Altman's position as one of the mostimpor tant American di rectors of our time: -RICHARD SCHICKEL, Lile (!Utterly absorbing! Those who en joy a purely cinematic experience will love-it!" -ARTHUR KNIGHT, Saturday Review "A truly great film that will continua to haunt and amaze you whether you "f nr .see I once v many times. Spinetingling excitement and remarkable sensitivtty: -JACK BRESCHARD, Crawdaddy COLUMBIA Pl. CTURES Presents ROBERT Al TMAN'S SUSANNAH YORK Winner of !he Best Actress Award al the Cannes Film Festival M> RENE AUBERJONOIS, MARCEL BOZZUFFI HUGH MILLAIS CATHRYN HARRISON A LION' S GATE FILM. LTD.-THE HEMDALE GROUP. LTD. Production Produced by TOMMY THOMPSON. Written and Directed by ROBERT AIJMAN ,,.,.,..,._ First Area Showing "Another of Altman's personat ,movies full of brilliant insights. Susannah York's performance is dazzling: -FRANCES TAYLOR, L.1. Press ''A compelling movie! Fascinating! A must see! Susannah York turns in an exceptional performance. She certainly deserves the Best Actress award she won at Cannes." -6LENN O'BRIEN, INTER-vi-... Robert Altman's most ambitious and sansftive work. Susannah York gives a stunning performance: -LOUISE SWEENEY. Chr i stian Science Monitot ONIGHT W d esd J 30 7 30 & 9 30 LAN 103 $1.00 Film Art Series T e n ay an. : : p.m.


THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 5 DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau Moore: manual state item THE If YOV'u CZAR? PIHY fOUOW CAN'T :L SP&AI<. /1E, Ml<. H/ITH THE o SN6AP.. CZAR.? \ I I I ;r HOPE 1HG P!WCE/JlJR WON'T INCONVENIENCE YOU 100 HUCH. U/5 RUMRE" THAT YOt/ Fill OUT ONE FORM FOR fVGl Pres. Jack Moore said yesterday Last week Paul Uravich, director of Safety and Security, responded to Moore's charge that parts of the manual were unconstitutional, saying all ob jections should be directed to him "TllEHE IS no point in talking to Uravich now, Moore said, "This is a state policy manual." He said ACLU leaders have proposed the Florida ACLU examine the policy manual He said ACLU leaders have proposed the Florida ACLU examine the policy manual. "The Florida ACLU is preparing a s tudent Bill of Rights Grads impr_ove results show Fewer graduate students who don't meet minimum admission requirements are being enrolled at USF, an official in Academic Affairs said yesterday. Director of Admissions Bob Levitt said only 5 .41 per cent of USF's graduate students t OWNER 'tL_ MON -FRI _,,... 9 AM -7 PM SAT 6:00PM lt 2636 West Hillsborough Ave at Plaza Ph: 876-4959 :iC Appointments Available ic I ******************* A COMEdy of MURdERS CHARLES CHAPLIN AS tJvf onsieur 9'erdouX' fRoM AN idEA SUGGESTEd by ORSON WdlEs wiTH MARTHA RAyE I WRiTTEN, diRECTEd ANd SCOREd by II CltARlEs CltApliN February 1,2,3 7&9:30 pm ENA admission 1.50 USF Students $1.00 NEXT WEEK: FEB 8,9,10 THE CIRCUS Film Arts Series -----------


THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 11 Saturday check-cash eliminated BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer The cutback in hours of the UC check-cashing service has resulted in many student grievances, but no individual formal complaint has been filed, SG officials said yesterday. SG is awaiting a response from KenThompson, vice president for Administration, regarding the closing of the service on Satur days, SG Vice President Mark Levine said. THE CHECK-CASHING ser vice had been open from 9 a.m. until I p.m. on Saturdays until this quarter. No service is provided on Saturdays and week day hours have been cut back On Jan. 5, the first Saturday this quarter, Levine said, withing a four-hour period, 434 students uracle photo by t:nr1s Matone Debbie Cold (left), cashes check for Lezlie Hart, 4FRE in a service available in the cashier's office (ADM 147) Library spends $8,000 replacing misused items BY JUDIE COX Oracle Staff Writer The USF Library spent over $8,000 last year replacing books which were stolen or misused, a spokesman said yesterday. l'his figure includes spent replacing books. The cost to replace one volume is ap proximately $13, Dennis Robison, assistant director of the Library, said. These figures do not account for stolen books which have not been requested again, Robison said. The Library takes no in ventory and sometimes books are placed on the wrong shelves so the library orders a new copy, only to find the original one later, he said. Robison said the new Library, now under construction, will be equipped with a sensitizing System to prevent book loss. He said budget cuts may be necessary to pay for the equipment. Robison said the sensitizing system will cost between $16,000 Rider board posted A self-service rider referral board has been posted in the UC outside the Warp.en's Center follow the philosophy," Levine said, "the Bookstore provides a service to the students and this is one very necessary service." It is difficult to cash a check on a Saturday, Levine said. "It is a great inconvenience for campus residents, students with out-of town accounts and especially ;:r ideas, your l I thoughts. Your .concern, your I vote! Help Elect I ANDY DEREK ; S.G. PRESIDENT ; I --.--------handicapped students. he said. THE

12-THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 USF to sponsor oil drilling meet BY MARGIE MARINO and WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writers Prominent scientists and government officials will attend a conference at USF's Bay Campus tomorrow through Saturday to consider possible effects of offshore oil drilling. The conference comes six weeks after $1.5 billion in leases have b ee n sold to oil companies for drilling rights in federally supervised waters off Florida, Alabama and Mis s issippi TllE OIL INIHJSTHY is expected to begin the search for oil and gas in the Gulf within the next six months. Dr. Harold Humm, professor of Oceanography said the federal government has issued $15 Oracle photo by Chris Malon< Face job Angelo LaMarco, a professional actor, gets made-up for a role in Edward McCraw's "As Long as the Dream Lasts". The film is being put together by Mass Com film students. Special students Continued from page 1 able to provide the requested information on this program. "THE certificate program was. not in opera ti on Qtr. 1," Scheilerle said. "Enrollment is not anticipated until Qtr. 3. A funny thing about that is we had our first inquiry and then the student decided he would be a degree-seeking student so we lid our first applicant." The certificate program will allow "special students" to earn a "certificate of concentration" by taking specified courses in Language-Literature. Although tlw students are required to have lhl previous educational hal'kground. Scheuerle said he lias "'no apprehension" con l'l'rning the program. "The person has to get approval of the college adviser," Scheuerle said. "The marginal student will be advised not to enroll. DR. ALLAN Tucker, SUS vice chancellor for Academic Affairs who requested the inquiry, yesterday declined to comment on the as yet unfinished report. "I could hot respond to it until I see i t in writing," Tucker said. Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs said yesterday he was completing the report which he will submit to Tucker. But he said he feels the inquiry has shown special students are not lowering USF academic standarc'>. "Base.fon what we have now I would say they are not (lowering standards)," Riggs said. National Student Exchange Program Application Deadline For Fall 1974 Exchange Is March 1, 1974 On'r 25 uni\'ersities now in NSE Program in all Sl'Ctions of the country. Freshmen and Sl1phomorcs with 2.5 average are eligible. See Chris Randall at Off-Campus Term Program, F:\O l:.?:.?. Ext. 2536. million for studies of how drilling will affect the environment. Humm said th e four prime areas of drilling will b e we s t of Tampa Bay, south of Panama City, an area between the two, and an area south of Mobile Bay. The main purpos e of the conference will be to discuss environmental research on the effects of the drilling Humm said. The conference will also focus on what research should be done as drilling is conducted. This would offer a continuing account Registered cars can park nightly Although University Police are now ticketing cars at night registered cars may park anywhere on campus after 5 p .m., except in reserved areas, Paul Uravich, director of Public Safety and Security, said last week. "There has been no change in policy, just enforcement-of it," he said. The only parking tickets issued at nigl)t are to cars without a University decal or visitor s pass or those illegally parked. in reserve lots, Uravich said. The only 24-hour reserved lot is on the one stretching east to west between the College of Language Literature and Education. All handicapped parking spaces are also reserved. "Mostly we ve given courtesy citations explaining what has been violated," he said. "A lot of people who come on campus only at night think their cars don't have to be registered, but they do." Uravich said University Police have been enforcing the parking policy at night to help prevent stripping and break-ins of cars. Ripped OFF by your lan dlord? In 4 yrs. I've been thru it all. I can help. If you let me. Help Elect ANDY DEREK S.G. PRESIDENT EINSTEIN'S THEORIES: of environmental impact. he sa id. DH. \\"11.1.L\:\I TAFT. director of Sponsored Research and one of the conference planners. said state and nation a l le aders in Sl'ientific research, government agencies. environmental groups and the oil indu s try will be at tending the conference. "We will be looking at what the agencies have already done and what still needs to be done," Taft said. "We will also consider off s hor e nuclear power plants and sewage disposal. Taft said the conference will make recommendations to the Florida legislatur e and the federa l government on what research should be done. Helping in the coordination of the conference will be Bay Campus Marine Science Chairman Frank T. Manheim \1ho specializes in geochemical oceanography. Tiii: l'HOCH.\:\I \1 ill inc lude presentations by th e Fede ral Bureau of L and l\Ianagement. the l\ational Environmental Protect ion Agency. and the U.S. Geological Survey. Th e r e will be discussions of chemical a nd geological oceanography. environmental data and in formation and workshops on physical. biological. geological and chemical oceanography. The conference, coordinated by the State University System Institute of Oceanography (SUS IO) and the Florida Coastal Coordination Council is free and open to all interested persons Those wishing to attend should make reservations with the SUSIO office in St. Peter sburg at <813) 896-5197 The First National Bank of Tampa DATA PROCESSING Evcnin!! Work 2nd and 3rd Shifts Balances, Utility Clerks Sorter Operalers Good Math Apitude Apply 1st Financial Tower Madison and Tampa St. 31st floor hrs, 9a.m. -4p.m. .-sx: Q ,, r 1 ,f. THE POSEIDON ADVENTURE Paid Political Advertisement 1. WUSF equality in programming 2. Published faculty evaluations 3. Improve student-police relations 4. Legal aid referral service 5. An energetic, sensitive S. G. ELECT MIKE El.NSTEIN STUDENT GOVT. VICE PRESIDENT


"Freedom" .. will be performed again tonight by student dancer p hot og rap her Robert Bullock in the Dance Department concert. Curtain time is 8: 30 p.m. in the TAT. Reserved seat tickets are $2, USF students with ID are $1. Photo furnished 'Images' an unusual film BYANNE LAUGHLIN Entertainment Editor Editor's nott!: "I mages11 is showing in-. stead of "The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeosie." "The Dis creet Charm" will be shown at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. April 4. If you like action plots, happy endings or uncomplicated movies, "M-A-S-H" Director Robert A.Itman's newest film, "Images," showing in LAN 103 at 7:30and9:30p. m. tonight, will be boring. Moviegoers who like suspense, psychological studies and unguessable endings will enjoy "Images." SUSANNAH YORK plays Cathryn, a young English wife unable to distinquish between reality and hallucinations. Rene Auberjonois is her practical, unsuspecting husband. The movie takes place almost exclusively in Cathryn's mind Sexual fantasies obsess her, contrasting with a hatred of men and a longing for virginity shown by her dialogue between Cathryn and fantasy lovers. IN AN EFFORT to remain mentally faithful to her husband, Cathryn attempts to stab, shoot, Dance auditions he/din TAR The Dance Department will hold auditions for Modern Dance I Friday, from 2 -3 p.m. Auditions for Ballet I will be held the same day from 5 6 p.m. Both auditions will be in the dance studio, TAR 222. The purpose of the auditons is proper class placement, so the more experienced beginner will be in one class. while those needing more work will b e placed in the other class. Those who a re not plac ed in section 001.will have first opportunity to enroll in section 002. :\liss th<' Undlrgrou111\ Hail B<.ad" lldp bring it hack' ,\ .. t'; played by Terri Jo Hogan, has : personal conflicts to deal with as she approaches adolescence. 1 Through a romance with Peter VanDaan, : portrayed by ''Richard Kaye, Anne shows herself to be moving towards a mature. womanhood. The 1''rank family is playtd by Dan Gtntry. Yvonne Darrin and Jacke Oliver Scott Boydman and Sue Taylor protray the VanDaan family. Other members of the cast at;e Cathy Brennan. l<'ernandez, Charles McNeil Debbie Maresca. Rich Moryorte, Randy Robbins, Gina Sarni and Linda Smith DIRECT ,ROM NEW YORK A GLORIOLISLY H!NNY PLAY!". IMOGENE COCA Clive Barnes, N.Y.Times Sa in t-Subber KING DONOVAN Presents in Pristt;)ner of Second Avenue A NEW COMEDY BY NEIL SIMON "F" I 1' _T he Odd Couple'" 1nest p ay since Time Magazine


14-THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 After two Brahman losses USF-Rollins in round three BY Hl:\l>Y \\'L\TllEHl.Y Oradt Sports\\ riltr Tht spt'ctn of Hollins Colll'gl' looms largt' on tlw l l SF Brnh misst's scht'dt1l('. as thl' girls from \\'intl'r Park again proved to be too much for tlw Brah misses in tlw Cl'ntral Florida Sl'nior College Invitational Saturday Tlwir 5-1-:19 loss was USF s second in as many meetings with the Tars. who will return hl'rl' tonight at 7: :m for Hound Number Thr ee. "\\'E WEHE outplayed. Coach Jane Cheatham said of her tl'am s loss. "They played super ball Saturday. against us and Flagier." '.. d'" Hollins was knock ed off 44-4:l in the finals by Flagler. last year's third-ranked team in the State. who according to Cheatham are "at least as good. if not better. than last year." Trying to connect Oracle photo by Chris Malone "Flagler and Rollins are both really something," Cheatham said. We'll have to work very hard to catch up with them." Referees' team member Dotti Heyser attempts to get a hold of BCM hurler Libby Weaver's serve in a women's intramural softball game Monday. TllE BHAllMISSES split a pair w ith FTU, taking the first one 44-41 but losing the rematch (and third place with iU 3:J-31. Tonite BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer When the Brahmans take the floor against Athletes in Action tonight at Curtis Hixon Hall, they will be going against a relatively unknown foe Athletes in Action is a team made up of players who, according to USF coach Don Williams "have decided to use their talents in Christian work." The team is sanctioned by the NCAA, but is not considered an NCAA team; therefore the game is an exhibition SPONSORED BY the Campus Crusade for Christ the team holds try-outs each year, and is divided into two units one which plays in the eastern part of the country; and one which plays in the west. At half-time, members of Athletes in Action stay on the playing floor and give personal testimonials, in what was described by Williams as a "very impressive ceremony Ffnancial support for AJA is provided in the form of a gu ,arantee. The USF chapter of '. for Chrtt ; I!<; d ., 'Athletes in::Action carry a goo(ii message, not only in basketball; but in a way of life." The only problem facing Williams now is how to get his team "psyched up" for a game ***************' # Vote Today : : Mitchell Pearl : : Student Senator : : Language Lit. : USF vs. AIA "FTU and USF are so evenly matched it's phenomenal," Coach Cheatham remarked. "It just boiled down to who had the ball in the last few minutes that won't count in the NCAA ratings He admitted "it won't be easy.'.' Cheatham was not disappointed with her team's showing in the tournament. Williams will be going with his usual running game in tonight's contest. Starting for the Brahmans will be Jack James and Leon Smith as guards, Warren Walk at center, and Arthur Jones and Gerald Long at the forward positions Tip off is at 7:30 p m "The kids played well. They're improving every game. HELP WANTED Position requires some time thought desire to help create com munity spirit. Elect i ANDY DEREK S.G. PRESIDENT _j E l N 'S T C ; 1.' N 'S HAYMAN 25 hr. visitation a day, smoking lounge, big name concerts, Write in -right on! S.G. President 1. WUSF equality in programming 2. Published faculty evaluations 3; Improve student-police relations 4. Legal aid referral service 5. An energetic, sensitive S. G. ELECT MIKE EINSTEIN STUDENT GOVT. VICE PRESIDENT :'\E\\'1.\'-El.ECTEI> team capt a in l\lary Ann Holme s was ('itl'd as l 'SF's outstanding play('r Shl' scond 51 points for an anragl'of 17 points per game. That kind of maximum effort is what the Brahmisses will ne ed to topple Rollins tonight. As Coach Cheatham pointed out, "They're going to be tough to beat." For Tires -Quality with price l 00% free replacement warranty if our tire becomes defective during the life of the tire due to workmanshi. p or materials it will be replaced free of charge paggenger cars only. If it rolls try DUDDY'S FOR TIRES VOLKSWAGEN, DATSUN, TOYOTA, PINTO, VEGA, OPEL NEW 4 FUU PLY NYLON .WHITEWALL TUBELESSht QUALITY !l', .. !t:,,,,,f} .... CA<,,.,,, ,,,JJl.ciJ111 fllif S RADIAL BEL TED SPORT CAR TIRE 155 SR-13 1.SO 165 SR 13 22.88 1.69 175 SR 13 1.98 165 SR14 24.57 2.05 175 SR14 $26. SS 2.10 155 SRIS $24.Sl 1.75 155----c_ ... -r NATION'S LARGEST TIRE DEALER lbLhURIWD -*FREE CATALOGNO TRADE IN li 7500 E. FOWLER AVE PH: 988-4144 9 :30 to 6:30 Mon. thru Fri 8 :30 to 2:00 Sot. Spin A1ignment Mounting Free 1501 2ND AVE. (YBOR) PH: 248-5016 FrH Mou';,ting Spin Bolandng 8 :30 to 5 :30 Mon thru Fri. 8 :30 to 1 :00 Sat. 1705 W, CHESTNUT PH: 253-0786 COUNTER SALES ONl Y


( : IA A s s I A s) THE ORACLE -January 30, 1974 "W Se/I tlle lest & fix tlle Rut" 237 EAST DAVIS BLVD. Tampa, Florida 33606 Phone 255-1361 ( HELP WANTED ] (SERVICES OFFERED J ( AUTOMOTIVE J Hardware Key1 Made PART.TIME phone representative for tax. sheltered investment company. Work in our office Mon .-Thurs. tram S p .m. to 9 p m and Fri. 4 p .m. to 8 p.m. 20 hr. week. Start at S2.50 hr. Plus monthly bonus. Experience desired but not necessary Call between 1 p m and 5 p.m. Mon. thru Fri. al 872. STUDENTS! Full or part lime 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. HOW ABOUT a littlE: side money? Hours to suit your school schldule. Help needed full or part time as hodesses. busboys. "or. waitresses. Experience preferred but not necessary. Good money, nicest coffe'e shop in Tampa. Great working conditions. Please apply at B.J.'s Coffee Shop, 2055 N. Dale Mabry, between 2 and 5 p .m. WANTED: Person with van to drive to Palm Beach on an errand. Prefer someone able to do this on Saturday. 520 plus gas. Call Peggy 971-8427 ( MISC. FOR SALE J FOR SALE: Violin made 1949 by prominent California luthier. Paid 5650, make offer. 596-2317 (Largo). ( REAL ESTATE ) 2000' on beautiful Alalia near proposed 1-75 turnoff. Zoned R 3 MH. Hurry won't last! 5-A W-well & septic 330' x 660'. Wooded homesite. 20 min. to Temple Terrace. Elsie Pickk.ard 1 .nc., Phones 677-1677 & 677-1248. OPEN HOUSE Sunday Jan. 27th & Feb. 3rd 10:00 a.m.-5 p.m. 1925 115th Ave. Corner 21st St. & 115th Ave. Beautiful live bedroom-two bath-split level home. Ideal tor large family. Sale by owner. 565,0llO. Phone. 879-5471. I LOST & FOUND ) LOST: Book bag, Cale. & Physics books, glasses, pocket slide rule. Lost Jan. 19 8:00 a m on campus. Call 985-2177 alter p m REWARD! FOUND: Camera lens. Call to identify '85 2766. Alter 9 p.m. Ask for Don or Jane. LOST: 3 ladies rings Jan. 21st in wrestling rm. Opal in silver setting, black & white pe in gold, one silver filigree. Call 9863567. REWARD. ( RIDES ) CARPOOL from Plar1t City. 5 days a week. Must return to Plant City by 2:45 p .m. 752 5901. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I HOUSE wanted desperate! l to 4 BR house around campus. Being thrown out by ungrateful landlord. Please Help 9889368 before Feb. 1st. FEMALE roommate wanted IMMEDIATELY to share nice apartment. Next to pool clubhouse, etc. Very close to USF. Call 971-4905 atte r 5:30 for Betsy. FAST. accurate typ1nq. serv tCl.' .as hr scrv1ct.:' 1n most instances. 1 min. from USF Between e,30 and 5,00 call 879.7222 exl. 238. Aller 6,oo call 988J5 Ask tor Liz -----------CANOE RENTALS DAY OR WEEK SPECIALIZED TYPIST 935-0018 I BM CORRE CT I NG Selectric. carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian. Campbell. APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 9712139. If no answer, 2J5.J26 l. ------'-----PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELECTRIC W carbon ribbon, type changes and Greek lellers. TURABIAN & other styles. Reasonable rates. s min. from USF. 971 after 6 p.m. ( FOR RENT ) GREEN OAK Villa New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied near USF. Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. NEW RIVERFRONT guesthouse tor mature couple as caretakers. Sitting room, studio bedroom, kitchen, bath, patio. Furnished. No children. 988-8003 APT. tor sub.let, I br. turn., S123 mo., call after 6 :00, 971 W T. Ward Apls. LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. complex. S7290 per month. l block from campus on 42nd St. 971 71, MINUTES FROM US F New complex on s acres. Children & pets welcome. No lease 2 bedrooms, wall to wall carpet; drapes; Electric Heal & Air; unfurnished S155. Ph. 988-5263 days. 9885614 eveni ngs & weekends. ( PERSONAL l MEN! -WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $3. 00 for in formation. SEAFAX, Dept. 17D P O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. FREE weight loss program for USF students. Meetings will be on Wednesdays al 3 p .m. beginning Jan. 30th To sign up attend introductory meeting in AOC 218 on Jan. 30 at 3 p.m. WANTED: Campus talent for auditions on Thursday Jan. 31, S:OO p.m. to 11 :00 p.m. In Empty Keg. Applications are available in CTR 2n or call 2637. JACQUES BREL is alive nd well and living in Paris and will visi t USF Feb. 22 and 23. ABORTION is Silfe. Abortion is legal. In Clearwater call toll free for information. Dial 1-800-432-3753. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P .0. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. ( MOBILE HOMES 1 WOODED LOT for mobile home,5 min. from USF, sso monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. MOBILE HOME 12x60 2 bedroom, central air and heat. Completely set up in Paradise Village 4812A Valda Ln S4,800 621-1656 or 626-7535 WAKE UP!!! r.:Q. Orade Classifieds Are GREA Tl LAN 472 L/103 w KE.NNEDY 13LVD. SUNBEAM Alpult.' 1966 EllCllltnf cond1t1on both (nqint clnd body. low mdl'clqL'. d1s.c brakl's. 25 MPG. S500. 9334668 alll'r 5 ,00 p .m. 1969 BMW 2002, white, 2328 MPG, good co .ndili on Call 6771J92 alter 7 p m '73 CAMARO, loaded, grut conditions, SJ4SO or best offer. Cll 177-4201 after S:oO p.m. '71 BUICK Skylark Custom, 31,000 mi.; steel radials, gets good mileage, AC. PS PB. perfect shape. gold & Ian, Sl900 977 after 5 FOR SALE: 1966 Chl'Vy Malibu. Fair con dition. 1801 Win. Terr. No. 112 off Fie:. cher. S600 C,11l Kathy 974 2711 bt'fon 5 ,oc p .m. 1963 FORD ST A TION WAGON Ton brcltl 7:30 & 9:30 LAN 103 $1.00 Filrn Art Series


ll-THE ORACLE January 30, 1974 Sale of Fontana cancelled A spokesman for Fontana Hall said yesterday he does not anticipate the complex will be sold to USF. US F representatives have been meeting with representatives from Fontana, which is owned iointly by Allen and O H ara Construction Co and North western Mutual Life Insurance Co., since last November to discu s s th e possibl e purc hase of the buildin g Vic e Preside nt for Stud e n t Affa irs Joe How ell said the Univ e r si ty has been cons id e rin g usin g th e s p a c e for s tud e nt hou sing. Bray Cary, r ont a n a m a nager said yest e rday h e a nticip a t e s n o agreem ent will b e reach e d H e said s imil a r discussi o n s we r e h e ld four ye a r s a go. photo by Doc Parker Senators sworn in Raymond Broderson, lMIB, left, and John Husefield, 2DUS; were sworn in as SG senators last night by Vice president Mark Levine during the student senate meeting. College of Education offers masters plan CSF's College of Education is o fferin g a n ew masters degree progra m in Administration and Sp ervis ion beginning this qua r ter. Bussell Wiley program dir(' c t o r said eight people have lwt>n acc ept e d with 3 more ac l't pt e d for next quarter. :\dmittance requiremenU \\' ilt\ s aid inc lud e a Graduate lll'l' < ;rd s Ex a min a tion score of 1 .111111 ;rnd or a GPA of 3.0 for the last two years of college, copy of 1lad1ing C('rtificate. and at Women officials develop agenda Till' l 'SF Wonwn s Center will sponsor a disl'ussion of the Equal Hi,..:hls :\nwndnwnt in UC 252-E at i: pm. Till' disl'ussion. ll d by Fran ll;l\ in. will inl'ludl' a talk with a q 111' a n s w l' r s (' s s ion f11lh1wing. :\II intl>rpstl'd llll'n and w111111 n may attlnd Tlw C1n11r will also sp1msor a w1k 11f "W\\llll'n 111 professions .. t11 l1t' lwld F1 h 11-1:1. Tlw f i rst s1ssi11n will fon1s on nwctiral p1"\1hsswns. 1'1rsnns wishing to ;1tlt'1\\l sh1111ld ngist1r in thl' \\'11nwn s C1n11r. l \' 1;;!1. least two years previous teachi n g e xperi e nce. A minimum r equire d to program. of 5 0 hours i s complet e the *************** : Vote Today *** Mitchell Pearl : : Student Senator : # Language -Lit. # # Dist. I : In The Oracle Classified Ads I wou l d assum e this would b e th e last of it, said. I do n t a nti c ip a t e a n y s al e in th e future." Howell said yesterday disc ussions a r e now a t a s t a nd s till. H e said th e a m o unt USF would pay for th e f aci l i t y "was not even dose" lo th e a m o unt Fon t a n a o w n e r s ex p e c t e d A pp rox imat e l y 7 00 Unive r sity studen t s no w live i n F onta na Gout treatment to be discussed at science meet The bioch e mical a pproach to t h e treatment o f go ut will b e discussed Thursday a t 4 p m in CHE 105 Th e seminar i s part of the C h e m i s t r y D e p a rt.ment 's weekly program Dr. Gertrude B Eli o n head of th e ex p erimenta l t h e r a p y sectio n of Burro ugh s Welc o m e Co., w ill discuss the d e v e lopm e nt and u s e o f th e drug allopura n o l Th e drug i s used to treat gout a disease characterized by p ainful in flamma tion of the joints. aid at USF USF students and faculty who need help filing their income t a x t his year, and made Jess than $10,000 can receiv e aid from the Income Tax Assistance Program. The program was made possible through the cooperation of the College of Business, its Accounting faculty and students, and Personnel Training. The service will begin next Monday and will be availa ble throug hout Qtr. 2 in F AO 122 Appointments may b e made by callin g Personnel Tra ining 974-248 3 r----; i S G spends your mone y! j Don't y ou c are what y ou r e buying? For responsible cf-f ective action Elect A NDY DERE K ___ s .. G PRESIDEN T I Carey said. Th e full capacit y i s 7\Jfi : i nd "\1e ca m e c l o s e t o being full in th e fall. hl' s aid ll o\l'ell had pre \ iousl y i n d i cate d t he i ; n i v e r sit\' m a \' consi d e r u s i n g F onla ;1a fo.r married student h o u s i n g i f pu rchase neg ot iati on s were successful. T h ere i s c u r r e ntl y no resid e nce a r e for marri e d stud e nt s. Joe Howell .. price too low I WANTED 7 NEW SEAC ASSOCIATES 1. President 3. Publicity 2. Budgetary Officer 4. Major Events 5. Campus Entertainment 6. University Community 7 Cultural Arts & Education $250 to $325 per quarter Applications available CTR 222 & UC desk Application deadline; Fr!day, Feb. 8, 1974 5 p.m. For further information contact SEAC Office Ext. 2637 CTR 222 Carson Optical Co. Sam Carson Optician PHOTOGRA Y LENSES REPAIR FRAMES 11710 N. FLORIDA AVE. at Fowler Ave. PHONE 935-7854 I I


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