The Oracle

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The Oracle

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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
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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 )
O12-00141 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.141 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Oracle photo by Robin Clark Strumming along Greg Linden (left), 5CHM, and John Weidinger, 3COM, perform their music in the UC last night, in a jam session which attracted many artists. Merrick in front; Constitution okayed With only 1800 students voting in two days of SG elections, Richard Merrick held a sub stantial lead in the presidential race as the Oracle went to press this morning. Merrick had 389 votes with Social Science and the UC polls remaining to be counted, Wayne Wechsler held a slight lead over Mike Einstein, 256 votes to 170, with the same two polls out. Wechsler led Einstein in his own college The proposed constitution was passing overwhelmingly with 593 students voting yes and 90 voting no. Steve Johnson was second in the president race with 148 votes, followed by Andy Derek with 60, Jonathon Weiss with 55, and write-in candidate Bennie Herring with 52. Vice presidential candidate John Koch had 146 notes, Bill Parker 89, and write-in candidate Claretha Saulter had 56 notes Wechsler and Einstein will go into a run off if no vice presidential candidate emerges with 900 votes. Student senate results were unavailable. Wayne Wechsler ... run off possibility Richard Merrick ... out front at press time ORACLE Enrollment total shows Feb. 1, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 105 drop in USF students BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor See related editorial on page 5 Preliminary figures indicate USF enrollment has dropped by 724 students from Qtr. 1 e nrollment, according to an of ficial press rP,lease which an Administration source last night said "sounds" inaccurate The enrollment figures, prov i ded this quarter through Information Services because of what an official yesterday term ed a need to "centralize" the source of such information, list total students this quarter at 19.084. Although this number is greater than the number of students on campus Qtr 2 last Candidate 'grabs' for SG presidency 01 .1ch_' photo by Robin Clilrk year, the source indicated enrollment Qtr. 2 last year increased "a little" as opposed to this year's drop. There are 17,170 un-dergraduates and 1,914 graduate students, according to the release. It said full-time equivalents (FTE) were generated by undergraduate continuing education students enrolling in off-campus courses and 172 FTE's were created by continuing education graduates. However, the source questioned the FTE's attributed to undergraduate continuing education students "That sounds low to me," the source said. "l just couldn't accept that." The FTE total, the source said, indicates approximately 600 or 700 continuing education students The figures released indicate there were about 45 undergraduates in continuing education, the source said. This total is unlikely, the source said. There were 931 continuing education students at USF last quarter and the source said continuing education enrollment usually increases "slightly" during Qtr 2. However., the source noted figures are preliminary and could be incorrect. 12 pages Strange write-ins Robot receives vote "Unofficial" write-in candigates ranged from a robot to Richard Nixon and Adolf Hitler during student voting in SG elections yesterday and Wednesday. Andy Weston led with seven votes. Those who received less than four votes included Edgar Cecil, a robot named after Engineering Dean Ed Kopp and USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, Wayne Ernest, Mickey Mouse, Lane Mahaffee, Paul Neintel, Gary Ledfard, Steve Hayward, Natson, Sabot, and Robert Sechen, an unsuccessful candidate for SG president last year.


2-THE ORACLE February l, 1974 I Kissinger expects embargo lift I WASHINGTON CUPIJ Secretary of State Henry A Kissinger said yesterday he believes the Arab oil embargo will be lifted in late February or early March, congressional sources reported "What is news is the lifting of the embargo will be recom mended by several of the oil producing countries," Kissinger told reporters after he met privately for two hours with the House Ways and Means Committee Crash kills 91 AMERICAN SAMOA Vice President G e rald R Ford said yesterday he is confident Congress and the administration will commit enough money for the United States to achieve energy self-sufficiency by 1980. In a luncheon speech, Ford also called on Congress to compromise with the executive branch in passing legislation for campaign reform, urban transportation, health care, education and pension reform "Compromise is the real an swer," Ford said Gas minimum WASHINGTON .lames Sebasta. Republican Suplnisor of Elections in Hillsborough county, yesterday scheduled a news conference for Monday to announce his can didacy for Secretary of State Lieutenant Governor Tom Adams, a Democrat, has already announced he ll seek the office from which Secretary Richard Stone has said he ll resign in July Stone is running for the U S Senate Murda denies 'plea' TALLAHASSEE Four t e rrorist s who tried to destroy a Singapore oil refinery and threatened to blow up their hijacked ferryboat with five hostages aboard were given a promise yesterday of safe con duct out of the country HEAL TH FOODS 8834 N. 56th STREET TEMPLE TERRACE 9:30-6 Mon.-Fri. 9:30-6 Sat PHON.E STUDENTS & FACULTY 10% discount on all purchases with ID card Vitamins & Organic Foods "YOUR HEALTH IS OUR GREATEST CONCERN"


3 Equal op gets no cases I following year's operation Classifieds Ph. 974-2620 J BY TO:'\Y BRIGGS Oracle Starr Writer Although the Equal Op portunity Committee (EOGl has been in operation almost a year, no complaints of discrimination have been routed to the com mittee, Jim Vickrey, director of University Relations, said yesterday. Most problems are dealt with by one of the special assistants to ilOWEYER. Vickrey said the recommendations. which go to Mackey are "general indicators of concern" and not action plans He said the Administration has responded to all recom mendations the EOC has sub mitted Troy Collier. assistant to the vice President for Student Af fairs, said he receives four or five inquiries each week dealing with what students feel is racial discrimination by professors. However Collier said most problems are resolved HE S,\ID he receives few "official complaints" in which a student has a real grievance with a faculty member. Phyllis Hamm. USF special assistant for equal opportunity. said the only complaints she has received were from women who felt there were not enough women in administrative positions at the University Although the EOC is a "low profile" organization. Vickrey said he felt it is doing a good job in considering general op portunity matters on campus. the vice president for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell or by USF Pres. Cecil Mackey The com mittee only re liews cases if a problem cannot be resolved by these personnel, Vickrey, equal opportunity coordinator for the University, said. HE SAID THE job of the committee is to "stand apart from the system" and point out special problem areas. Saga pizza delivery set for residents The EOC has made several recommendations, such as suggesting the University hire more minority vendors, Vickrey said A meeting with members of the local black business com munity has also been held he said, to attempt to get minority groups interested in offering services at USF. BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer On-campus delivery of Saga pizza will begin within the next few weeks Ed Fisher, Saga Food Service manager, said yesterday Pizza, whole and by the slice, has been sold on campus in the ( job mart J JOB MART The following employers will be in terviewing on-campus on the dates as in dicated. Contact Placement Center (AOC 105) to schedule appointments and for fur ther information Feb. 11 Department of Pollution control B, M All Engineering; Biology; Chemistry; Geology; Microbiology; Marine Science; Economics. Mar. June, Aug., Alumni. The Grand Union Company -BAMkt., Mgt., Econ. Mar., June, & Alumni. Tay lor, Edenfield Gilliam & Wiltshire BA.MA.Accounting. Mar., June, & Alumni. Feb. 12 Burlington Industries -BA Bus Adm., Mgt. BSl.E. June. J. B yrons Any Major (Prefer Bu si n ess) Any Degree. Mar., June, Aug., & Alumni. Firestone.Tire & Rubber -Canceled thei r visit. Florida Power & Light Company -BS,MS Engineering & Engr. Tech Mar., June, Aug. Tennessee Valley Authority B or M SMF, E E .. Energy Conv. & Mech. Desgn., Elect & Elec Systems, l.S. June, Aug. Xerox Corporation BA.MA.Any Major. Prefer Bus Dec., Mar., June, Alumni. Feb. 13 Amoco Production Company -BA.MA Geology, Physics, Engr. Science Dec ., Mar., June, August. Citizens and Southern National Bank -BA,MABusiness. Mar.,June, Aug., & Alumni. Continental Can MBA.Business, Mgt. Econ., Engr., Ex Ind. Tech. June. Price Waterhouse & Co. -BA.MA Accounting. Mar., June, Aug. U.S Army Materiel Command -BS Mechanical, Electrical & Engr. Mar., June. Feb. 14 Amoco Production Company -1 nfo. same as F eb. 13. Florida Division of Corrections B or M Para.Medical, RN, Social Sciences, Education. Mar. & Alumni. Price Waterhouse Info. same as Feb. 13. Touche, Ross & Co. 8 -A,MA-Accounting. Dec., Mar., June, Aug. Feb. 15 Burroughs Wellcome Pharmaceutical BA.MA.All Majors. Dec ., Mar., June, Aug., & Alumni. The Proctor & Gamble Company -BS.MS. Che. Engr., Energy Conv & Mech. Desgn., SMF Engr. Adm. Mar., June, Aug. Department of Navy CO-OP ONLY. Vanguard School ( l:OO 6:30 p m.) -BA.MA.Spec. Ed., Reading; MA. Speech Path. (Lake Wales, Fl.) TEMPTATIONS TOMORROW 12 WTOG TV OON__s, PTt= TAMPA WANTED t 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; Friday, Feb. 8, 1974 5 p.m. For further information contact SEAC Office Ext. 2637 CTR 222 Andros snack bar and the Golden Brahman Ice Cream Parlor since the beginning of Qtr 2 STUDENT. HEACTION has been good Fisher said. "We are now working on the logistics of a campus delivery system. pepperoni sausage, and ham burger pizzas will be sold when delivery begins THE PIZZAS will still be sold in the snack bar and the ice cream parlor, Fisher said, and also in the Empty Keg in the UC. Initially deliveries will be made only on campus, Fisher said. Campus delivery will be free he sairl. : SCHOOL ADMISSION PROBLEMS? Euro Med may oner RI via overseas training For the session starting Fall, 197 4, Euromed will assist qualified Amer ican students in gaining admission to recognized overseas medical schools. And that's just the beginning. Since the language barrier constitutes the preponderate difficulty in succeed ing at a foreign school, the Euromed program also includes an intensive 12 week medical and conversational language course, mandatory for all students Five hours daily, 5 days per week (1216 weeks ) the course is given in the country where the student will attend medical school. In addition. Euromed provides stu dents with a 12 week intensive cul t ur a I orientation program, with American students now studying medi cine in that particular country serving as counselors. Senior or graduate students currently enrolled in an American university are eligible to participate in the Euromed program. For application and further information, phone toll free (800) 645-1234 or write, Euromed_ Ltd. 170 Old Country Road Mineola, N Y 11501 UNBELIEVABLE!! FROM THE FOLKS WHO BROUGHT YOU THE ORIGINAL "REEFER MADNESS" STORY BY TOD BROWNING FRI. & 5AT, FEB 1 &2 ll I l):\'l(il af L-'-\.N 103 Gen ..:\dn1ission s1.2:> lltn1btrs


4-THEORACLE February i, 1974 --ORACLr--E ----------,.. f ditorials letters Legislature may regret DST inaction ORACL, E The Florida Legislature spent two days in special session this week and accomplished absolutely nothing. The session was called by Gov. Reubin Askew to take the state off Daylight Savi ngs Time It now appears many legislators never favored such a move and those who did were divided on how to accomplish it. THE LEGISLATURE did ac hie ve one first howev er. Never before had there been a general session in which no laws were passed. Askew put it very well when he said "The only con solation is that our legislators were already in Ta llah assee for committee m eetings and therefore, the session did not cost add itional tax funds." It now appears children in Florida will have to continue to go to school in darkness for the rest of this winter. Gov. Askew's proposal to rescind DST for the winter months only was doomed almost from the start with t he U S Department of Transportation threatening to file suit if the state moved to standard time and then tried to return to daylight time in the spring IT SEEMS once again directions from Washington have created problems that can only be resolved by Washington lawmakers repealing national DST legislation Congress originally passed the law as a means to reduce national energv consumption by two to four per cent. evening period. Authorities estimated such a move would reduce total energy conxumption by two to four per cent. While it may still be too early to make accurate assessments, early January estimates have credited the move to DST with reducing energy con sumption by only one half of one per cent. Two provisions were included in the law which allowed a state to exempt LAN 472, University of South Florida, Tampa, Fl. 33620 News phones: 974-2842, 2619, 2398 \'ALERIE WICKSTROM Ed itor SANDRA WRIGHT Managing Editor BRUCE HADDOCK Editorial Assistant .. SUE THOMPSON Advertising Manager ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence .IE.\'.\ TIL\IL\'.\ ( Editor D.\ \'E l\IOORI\IANN Editor ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 LEO STALNAKER, Adviser .... DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines extended one day without proof. Classified ads taken a a.m.-noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclos ed Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-s p m Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submilted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC MIKE KASZUBA Sports Editor ANNE LAUGHLIN HEATHER SHIELDS Entertainment Editors itself from the federal legislation; the first proposed a state could conserve more energy by staying on standard time than by moving to DST, the second allowed exemption if a move to DST would create undue hardship. Guidelines for meeting either of these criteria had to be approved by the U.S. Department of Transportation', whose r esponsibi lity it is to evaluate the ef fectiveness of switching to DST SINCE FLORIDA was unable to meet either of these provisions it joined the res t of the nation in moving to year round DST Jan. 6. Since that tim e eight children have been killed i n our state on their way to school in darkness. Those people who must get up for work or school now turn their lights on a n hour earlier and some parents drive their children to school, rather than have them walk or wait for a school bus in predawn darkness. Most people were willing to give year round DST a try; everyone wanted to do their part in saving energy However, increased danger and loss of life have caused many people to change their minds : Last week over 450 Tampa residents signed a telegram calling on the state legislature to take Florida off DST ONE PROPOSAL considered by the legislature would have directed the state Board of Education to establish a uniform starting time such as half an hour after sunrise for all schools in the state, however this would create dif ficulties for many working parents who would be faced with the choice of either leaving their children home alone after departing for Work or taking their children to school 30 minutes or an hour before it begins. Neither alternative would appeal to many parents. Since the legislature failed to alleviate the danger school children inust now face each morning it is to be hoped Congress will act to correct the situation before the long, dark mor nings return next fall Rep. Bill Gunter is currently waging a campaign to repeal the year-round DST law. House Speaker Carl Albert has expressed support of Gunter's efforts We hope the move will prove successfw in ending the loss of life on Florida's streets and highways 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 University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)


THE ORACLE -February 1, 1974 5 Facts shouldn't hurt, Mackey USF's enrollment may be up over the same time last year. In a tentative report of preliminary figures, USF Information Services gave the Oracle a typewritten, fourparagraph release (which must be returned today> at 6 p.m. last night -at least three hours after one was made available to other area newspapers WHY WAS the Oracle not given the release? The Editor and Managing Editor don't believe the Administration would be upset a campus newspaper would report enrollment is ap, but then the Oracle couldn't comprehend why the Administration wouldn't want the campus to know why registration figures were at least two weeks late. Many computer programs have problems initially. Why would the computer center and the Administration be upset the Oracle published the fact a tape drive, broken for three days, and programming problems held up registration figures? Many areas on this campus are understaffed. WHY WOULD the Administration be upset the Oracle published the fact Records and Registration is greatly un derstaffed for the workload it now is assigned? This is not one person's opinion, it is based on the fact no new staff positions have been made available for four years; un ti! this year there was no line budgeted for a USF registrar. The Oracle understands why the Administration feels registration figures must be released from a central location. -The Oracle does not understand what the Administration hopes to gain by closing off various news sources before the Oracle is kicked off campus. IT MAY be the Oracle is naive to areas the Administration considers "sensitive." It may be we are under a grand miscon ception in believing we operate to inform the taxpayers who sup port us. IT seeks volunteers Editor: Although many people have experienced or checked into the Intensive Tutorial program, it is evident there are many more who have never heard of us. As a volunteer program, IT serves USF and the community. IT takes only two hours per week, and transportation will be provided for those volunteers who haven't the means. Hours are set up entirely for the tutor's convenience. The tutor also may choose what age level he or she prefers to help. Contrary to what some people mca.y believe, there are no hassles with signing up or health cards. Signing up takes about five or 10 minutes and health cards are no longer required. Too many students feel they cannot tutor because they don't know how If you care about people, you can tutor! If you've never tutored before, or even if you have, come to SOC 7N or call 974-2099 and talk to us. We need your help. Wayne Wechsler Director, IT Y ggdrasill at Ml BACK YARD Thurs., Fri., Sat. COMPLETE WATERBED ........ $54.95 Complete bed includes ready-to-stain floor frame, quality mattress with 5-yr. guarantee, fitted safety liner, and foam pad. Stained and upholstered frame packages are also available. WATER MATTRESS

6-THE ORACLE Ii Ah, love Charles Chaplin, as Henri Verdoux, seems nearly as content as Martha Raye in "Mon sieur Verdoux." The film plays this weekend in EN A. Ad mission is $1. Weekend The Phi Delt Derby will be held tomorrow at 1 p.m. at the In tramural field. Sororities and fraternities will be teamed for tricycle races and other ac tivities. A free outdoor folk concert will be held Monday, 8-11 p .m. in the Argos mali between Alpha ar.d G.imma dorms. The concert, sponsored by the Rap Cadre and Andros Program Council, will feature Paul Riley rom Boneshakers and others. February 1, 1974 1Verdoux' indicts war with Chaplin black humor Charles Chaplin's venture into the realm of black comedy, "Monsieur Verdoux," will be presented tonight, tomorrow, and Sunday in the ENA. "Monsieur Verdoux" is based on a request Orson Welles brought to Chaplin that the comedian play the lead in a film directed by Welles. Chaplin had a similar thought and persuaded Welles to sell him the idea. Subtitled "A Comedy of Murders," the film deals with a middle-aged "Bluebeard," Henri Verdoux, played by Chaplin. "Verdoux" was Chaplin's only financial disaster. The film indieted all war. as murde r: few went to see it and it received only a limited release In the 25 years since !ts initial release, "Monsieur Verdoux" has come to be regarded as a classic. Critic James Agee called it "the greatest of sound comedies Dance test held today Showtimes are 7 and 9 p.m. Admission is $1 for USF students. ********* 10,JDRAFT t >t BEER 10 >t all nite long lt Sunday and t lt Monday 9pm to close events scheduled The Dance Department will hold auditions for Modern Dance I this afternoon from 2-3. Auditions for Ballet I will also be today, from 5-6 p.m. Both will be held in the dance studio, TAR 222. lt With music by >t a uniquely >t different group Rural handicrafts from the Calico Cat Gift Shop are being displayed at Tampa Public Library during February. The old-fashioned designs can be viewed 9 a m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9-5 p.m. on Saturdays. A one-day public workshop for piano teachers, featuring lec turer-pianist Roger Grove will be held tomorrow in FAH 101 from 9 a.m.-4 :30 p.m. The $6 admission fee includes a set of five elementary music education books. *** "The Year of the Tiger," a display of oriental art by USF faculty member Genevieve Engel is located at the Tampa Library throughout the month of February. READ ORACLE CLASSIFIED ADS! The purpose of the auditions is proper class placement, so the'. more experienced beginner will be in one class, and those needing more work will be placed in the other class. Those who are not placed in section 001 will have the first opportunity to enroll in section 002. >t HOTCAKES MIBACK )llf" YARD "" 50c admission t Jt 6902 N. 40th st. ********. Village Prescription Center THE ONLY PHARMACY IN TOWN WITH STUDENT, STAFF, & FACULTY DISCOUNTI ON Rx's I 10938 N. 56th St. Phone 988-3896


THE ORACLE February 1, 1974 7 2 Bergman movies ; showing at midnight_ "The Virgin Spring" and murd e r of his virgin daughter. '.>J Thr o u g h a Glass D a rkly will "Through a Glass Darkly be pre se nted thi s weekend a t s howing tomorrow night, midnight in ENA b y the Film Art chronicles a y oung woman' s Series Midnight Madness proplunge into madness gram. Karin, played by Harriet Medieval setting emphasized ... in Bergman's "Virgin Spring" Both films have won Academy Awards for Foreign Language Film of the Year Anderson, having read in her father's journal she is an in curable schizophrenic, herself into a world of 1Poseidon' exciting movie You can experience danger w ithout risk to life and limb in the Pos e idon Adventure pla y ing t o d ay, tomorrow and Sunday at 7:3 0 a nd 10 p m in LAN 103. The s ta r-studded film is about a g roup of survivors aboard t he ocean liner S.S. Poseidon, cap size d b y a mammoth tidal wave The few people l e ft ali v e are c a ught in an upside down s hip and must make their way to th e thinly plated engine room for m e rly on the bottom but now on top. The bedraggled survivors Cocaine classic presented Tonight and tomorrow at midnight in LAN 103, Head Theatr e will present two films, Reefer Ma

8 -THE ORACLE sports shorts USF-Tampa Bay Rallye Club will hold "Roe's Treasure .Rallye" tomorrow night at the F AH parking lot. Registration is at 7 p m. with the first car leaving at 8 p.m. The rallye will be less than 30 miles in to conserve fuel. Cost is $2.50 for members, $3 for council members, $3.50 for staff students, and faculty and $4 for general public The rallye is open to "any four wheeled vehicle." Phi Delta Theta will sponsor its annual "Pi-Delt a Derby 1 p.m. Saturday on the intramural fields. Dennis McKenzie, social chairman for the fraternity, said the Derby "gives a chance for all the Greeks to get together Open free to anyone, the Derby will consist of fourteen games, including a pie-eating cont11st and a tug-of-war McKenzie said the Derby would culminate with a party at the Wildlife Club in North Tampa **** Bob Vail, USF sports car club member won the Sportsman of the Year award at the 1973 Council of Tampa Bay Autosports ('Jubs ( CTBACl award banquet last week. The c:J.ub also received seven first s an d six seconds in class competition in addition to Vail s award Out of 350 entrants, USF had six members in the top ten point al'cumulators. Shirley Torretta was only three points away from first place with 66-point overall Sl'Ort'. RICKI'S LAUNDRY BASKET men onh Ask for I.:! Pepsi Cola February I, 1974 ... ;...: ; ..... All work and no play for USF ... is what cager Coach Don Williams wants to avoid Campus Advance urges you to hear Chuck Lucas speak on: "The Journey to Freedom" Monday February 4, 1974 at 7:30 p.m. in the U .C. Ballroom ENJOY 4 EXCITING DAYS ON BOARD t lt SHIP CRUISING THE BAHAMA ISLANDS iC ONLY $162.00 per person t lt 'Depart. Miami -March 18, 1974 Return Miami -March 22, 1974 -; a For Complete details contact: American Overseas iC Travel Corp iC ADM 102, 4202 Fowler Ave. t lt Ph. 974-2695 i< YOUH ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Trying to defend their four game win streak, the USF basketball team goes on the road this weekend to meet the Rams of the University of Rhode Island tomorrow afternoon. According to Brahman Coach Don Williams, Rhode lslcind is a "very disciplined, strong defensive team, specializing in a 1-2-2 zone defense Scouting reports indicate the team can be run against, so the Brahmans will be using their fast-break offense THE RAMS' offense is a "simple, well-disciplined pro gram," said Williams, with the team shooting 43 per cent from the floor USF will be giving away some height in Saturday afternoon's game, with 6'8" Warren Walk USF vs. going up against the Rams' 6'10" center Bill Bird and 5 9 Leon Smith starting for the Brahmans against 6'0" Joe Charles In Williams' opinion, the Rams won't be using a fast break in their offense, "unless they can get the ball to Charles who will take it in himself." WILLIAMS GAVE the team a day off from practice on Thursday, with a light workout planned tonight on the floor of Rhode Island's Keaney Gym. At this point in the season Williams says, "It is important to keep the team rested." Senior John Kiser, who has missed the last two games, and team captain Jack James, who sat out Wednesday's game against Athletes in Action, are both expected to see action in Saturday s game. DIRECT FROM NEW YORK "A GLORIOUSLY FUNNY PLAY!" IMOGENE COCA Clive Barnes, .N.Y. Times Saint-Subber KING DONOVAN Presents in Pri the soner of Second Avenue A NEW COMEDY BY NEIL SIMON "Finest play since 'The Odd Couple'" Time Magazine MCKAY AUDITORIUM SUNDAY FED 3rd 2 P.M. & 8 P.M. STUDENT DISCOUNT $2.00 RESERVATIONS & INFO 879-3880


THE ORACLE -February 1, 1974 9 Money loss won't cause firings BY WA Y:'\E SPRAGl"E Oracle Staff Writer The withdrawal of nearly $200,000 in funds from USF by the State University System will not cause the firing of any USF personnel, Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs James Dickinson said last night. USF has iri reserve enough Teaching and Research lines to continue employment of per sonnel on OPS chairman, said yesterday. Dr. Willis Truitt, AFT recruit chairman at USF, said the guidelines ''will cover procedures on wages, tenure, fringe benifits, and a wide range of things which affect faculty." SOME OF THE fringe benefits the AFT would seek if named the official faculty bargaining agent are funds for the faculty to attend professional meetings and group health, dental and vision in"We have run across very few people strongly opposed to collective bargaining." -Dr. Willis Truitt surance, Dr. Irving Deer, USF AFT president, said Deer said other AFT proposals will pertain to working con ditions, class size, equipment, Truitt said there has been some misinterpretation of the AFT's stand on merit pay increases. "We are in favor of merit in creases," he said, "with a salary increase corresponding to the increase in the cost of living on top of that." VR-5515 FM/ AM Stereo Receiver with 4-Channel "Ready" Status. TRlllTT SAlll about one-fourth of USF faculty have been tacted and almost 85 per cent of them favor collective bargaining. "We have run across very few people strongly opposed to collective bargaining," Truitt said Truitt said most of the remaining faculty are generally neutral. "They may feel they're making enough," he said. DEER SAlll, "If you have an opinion differing from the authority, it's the ones in charge that have the final say, like a judge in the court. "With collective bargaining," Deer said, "an outside mediator refers to the contract for the decision." Academic Affairs will "trade" lines with the colleg es, putting OPS personnel. mainly adjunct professors and graduate assistants. on teaching and research lines. Dickinson said. The vacated OPS lines will no longer be used or funded, making up the withdrawn funds, he said. Dickinson said the withdrawal will limit 'the number of courses USF can offer and reduce the amount of money available for faculty travel. This "maneuvering around the possibility of returning funds" has had "hidden costs" to USF. in efficiency and in actual wotking hours, he said. Dickinson said he would prefer the SUS establish a larger reserve of funds to limit the necessity of fund withdrawals. SUS Chancellor Robert Mautz has said he also feels the with drawal to he bad management. ******************************: <@) : : INTERESTED IN TRAVEL COUNSELING? : A representative from the Peninsula Motor Club (AAA) will be on campus Feb. 6 at : 2 pm, AOC-201, to discuss. domestic travel : positions with interested stu-* : dents for 3rd & 4th qtrs. For additional information, contact Mike Turner or Linda Georgianni at the Co-op Office, 974-il71, : AOC-105. ***************************** The most practical way to move to 4-channel status on a budget is to build a stereo system around the VR-5515 Offering value and top performance, this unit is 4-channel "ready," meaning you can add an adaptor for the day when discrete 4-channel FM broadcasts arrive. But even if you don't have 4-channel in mind right now, the VR-5515 isa beauty of a receiver Offering up to 15 watts per channel of FTC power, sensitive FM tuning, advanced circuitry that includes a 3-gang tuning capacitor, two dual-resonator mechanical filters, signal strength meter and center-of-channel meter, the unit is a one-of-a-kind ,in its.Ifrice range Not to mention advanced bass and treble with a two-stage direct-coupled, negative-feedback. amplifier of exceptional stability and reliability,. Other features include a switch to separate the pre and power amplifiers, microphone mixing, and complete system of controls : One of new biggest stereo values 6-1/8"H x 17-3/4" x 12-3/4 "D. 21.0 tbs. VR-5505 $179.00 40 Watt FM/ AM Stereo Receiver This unit delivers 20 watts of power per channel into 4 ohms making it large enough to power a pair of medium-sized speakers and fill a good-sized room with clean sound Its FM tuner section reflects a good deal of attention to detail with its 2-gang, tuning capacitor, FET, silicon transistor and 4-element mechanical filter in the IF stage. Sensitivity of this unit is a low 2.2 1N, with capture ratio rated at 2.5dB and stereo separation 01 33dB It also adapts the wide and easty-to-read FM linear dial scale, making for easy and precise FM tuning Attractively styled and finished, with handsome cabinet as standard equipment. 5-3 / 4 "H x 18 1/2"W x 13 "D. 17 6 lbs $279.00


10-THE ORACLE February!, 1974 Hartley plans auditing response BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Bert Hartley, USF vice president for Finance and Planning whose supervision of a campus bidding project has been callel:i poorly handled by a state legislative committee, said USF audio-visual project. The report adopted by the committee called the project in which the low bidder did not receive the contract. a "sham'" and indicated Hartley did not investigate the matter thoroughly However. Hartley said he felt he had completed a satisfactory "administrative review" of the project. "It is my feeling given all the information I had at the time my report was complete and covered the issue as I saw it." Hartley said. "But there were additional considerations developed by the committee that raises certain issues I was not aware of at the time." IL\HTLE\' NOTED he. unlike the l e gislators. did not have the powe r to subpoena records. The report said the bid procedure appeared "to have been contrived and leads one to believe the entire bid process was a sham. -yesterday he will "welcome the opportunity" to respond to the committee' s report. :. "The University will make an appropriate response to the committee's report once we've had an oppC1rtunity to review it Hartiey said: Students usually receive smaller beginning salary But Hartley rejected the in sinuation University officials may have been influenced or pressured in award of the contract. "There was never any external or intrrnal influence upon the University or making award of the contract," Hartley said. THE REPORT is now being completed by the Joint SenateHouse Legis!.ative Auditing Committee which Wednesday concluded investigation into a DOONESBURY 600/) 110/?NING, CZAR.. HOWG05 1Hf3 Ff.lf3l SHORTAGE? I THAT's NHAT HPNR.Y 1113 ... .I Jf/ST fl& 00/iSN'T 60 SHOOTING OFF H/5 MOUTH A6AIN 8&FOR/3 II& ACT//AU.Y C/NCH&S TH/3 aAl... \ ; > j:-6 !3t:hc6tZ--BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer The University policy regarding base salaries for em1:1loyes makes. it possible for an equ,ally by Garry Trudeau Wpmen to stage forum BY JUDIE COX .Oracle Staff Writer The Status of Women Committee will hold an "Open Forum" for all USF women Amy Sparks, chairman of the forum sub-committee, said yesterday. The Status of Women Com mittee (s an advisory council to USF Pres. Cecil Mackey who appoints its members. The committee is composed of women from' career service, administration, faculty, and students. "One reason. for the Forum is because we want people to know we exist," Sparks said. "We are trying to find out what the women on campus want, and to deter mine the extent and scope of their needs in their association with the University. "We are going to break into groups of 20 and each group will have a discussion leader Sparks said. The groups will be divided into students, staff, faculty, and administration. Interested persons should bring a bag lunch to the UC Ballroom at noon Tuesday. Coffee will be provided, Sparks said. Engineering ball set tomorrow The annual Engineering Ball for engineering students, alumni .and faculty will be held Saturday at the Sheraton Hotel in down town Tampa. The dance, subsidized by the Engineering College Association ENT for Ad ministration Ken Thompson said he is aware of no situations where students with experience equal to that of a non-student employe and performing an equal job receiv e less pay. "If such a situation truly exists then the appropriate persons, whoever did the hiring, should be questioned," Thompson said. Guitars, Amps & Accessories At Discount Prices. Old And New Instruments CHARLIE'S. MUSIC 4505 S. Dale CENTER Mabry QUALITY CAMPING EQUIPME 87'11 N. 40th St. 988-0045 Open Thur., Fri., Sot. 9-9 Mon. & Wed. 9-6 Sun. 1-6, Closed Tues. OUTFITIERS FOR CAMPING BACK PACKING, CANOEING We Carry CAMP TRAILS, WENZEL, WHITE STAG, COGHLAN'$ OPTIMUS, MOUNTAIN HOUSE, COLEMAN & OTHERS w,.1 i1w IAllKAllEAlt!JO dM#i Mewilaerof FLORIDA TRAILS ASSOCIATION. INC. s.o.q. {Sfandard of Qtualify) SpofleNM htt ... + San If one Draperies are expenJive and duerve the best. U1ing the Adjust-o:Drape and Sonitone methods, Spotleas c.,. guarantee even hemlines and lengths. P'leots thot .,. absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, Jporkling colort and whites. {13624 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) ,ick Up and 'Horne Delivery Call 236-.S.S41


, 1 1 .. J ft ;I TROPICAL SALT I WATER FISH ( ) THE ORACLE -February 1, 1974 11 I SERVICES OFFERED I ( AUTOMOTIVE ) ALSO SMALL PETS CAMARO, loaded, great conditions, EXOTIC FINS NORTH HELP WANTED PART-TIME phone representative for taxsheltered investment company. Work in our office MOn.-Thurs. from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. and Fri. 4 p .m. lo 8 p.m. 20 hr. week. Start al S2.50 hr. Plus monthly bonus Experience desired but not necessary. Call between 1 p .m. and 5 p.m. Mon. lhru Fri. at 872-9236. GIRL WANTED lo take care of two girls, 11 and 8 Musi nave car, patience and love children. Live in during week. Girls attend school from 8 :30 to 3:30. Plenty of free time. Excellent accomodations and benefits. Call 229-6481 before S :30 p.m. HOW ABOUT a little side money? Hours to suit your school schedule. Help needed full or part time as h\"lstesses, busboys, or waitresses. Experience but not necessary. Good mone:1, nicest coffee shop in Tampa. Great Wl'rking conditions. Please apply at B.J.'s Coffee Shop, 2oss N Dale Mabry, between 2 and s p m r ) DATE MATCH I NG service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P o Box Tampa, Florida 33622. ABOR.TION Is safe Abortion is legal. In Clearwater call toll. free for information. Dial 1-800-432-3753. JACQUES BREL is alive and well and living in Paris and will visit USF Feb. 22 and 23. MEN!-WOMENI JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send 53.00 for in formation. SEAFAX, Dept. 17-D P.O Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. FREE weight loss program for USF students. Meetings will be on Wednesdays at 3 p.m. beginning Jan. 30th. To sign up attend introductory meeting in AOC 218 on Jan. 30 at 3 p m HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555. If you need to. talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. LIBERATION is one of the most sought after and yet one of the most evasive of dreams. Occasionally, we find ephemeral satisfaction only lo realize that we are never really free until we are free from ourselves, and self is a difficult chain to brea1<. Campus Advance invites you lo hear Chuck Lucas speak on "The Journey 10 Freedom," MONDAY Feb. 4, 1974 in the UC Ballroom. ( MUSICAL ) 2 OLD GIBSON SG' s Early 60's, excellent cond. Humbocking pick-ups, Grover Keys, cherry-finish perfect neck, wide frets. Great sound Check it out!! $200 985-2670 Glenn. RIDES ) GOING HOME for the weekend? Someone n e eds a ride. If you can give someon e who's going to your lawn a ride, call 974-2419 or come by the Student Government Community Services window in UC 156. CARPOOL from Plant City. 5 days a week. Must return to Plant City by 2:45 p m 752-5901. r REAL ESTATE J OPEN HOUSE Sunday Jan. 27th & Feb. 3rd 10:00 a.m.s p m 1925 115th Ave. Corner 21st Sf. & 115th Ave. Beautiful five bedroom-two bath-split level home. Ideal for large family. Sale by owner. $65,000. Phone 879-5471. FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most i nstances. 2 min. from USF. Belween 8:30 and S:OO call 879-7222 ex!. 238. After 6 :00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. CA i'."OE RENTALS DAY OR WEEK 935-0018 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite". Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian. Campbell, ApA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If n.o answer, 235-3261. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELECTRIC -w-carbon ribbon, type changes and Greek letters. TURABIAN & other styles. Reasonable rates. 5 min. from USF. 971-6041 after. 6 p.m. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term Papers, Theses Dissertations & Reports. QUICK SERVICE 4 minutes from campus. Call Janie Odom, 988-2161. ( FOR RENT ) BEAUTIFUL 1 BR furnished apt. A-C, W-W carpeting, 4 mos. old. Just off 131st SI behind VA Hospital. $150 a mo. Call 977-1143. HOUSING problems Quarter Ill? Take over Fontana Hall contract 3rd qlr. You keep my $50 deposit. Call Steve Ackerman 985-2487 or 251-0061. 71/2 MINUTES FROM U SF New complex on 5 acres. Children & pets welcome. No lease. 2 bedrooms, wall to wall carpet; drapes; Electric Heat & Air i unfurnished $155. Ph 988-5263 days. 988-5614 evenings & weekends. TWO Fontana Hall leases for sale. Phone 971-8783 after 9 p.m. NEW RIVERFRONT guesthouse for mature couple as caretakers. Sitting room, studio bedroom, kitchen, bath, patio. Furnished. No children. 988-8003: GREEN OAK Villa -New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease ; near USF. call 971-4408 or 971-1424. LA MANCHA DOS Tampa's only student apt. complex. S72-90 per month. 1 .block from campus on 42nd St 971-0100. I .. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE. I SERENE house in cypress knee country. 3 BDRM furn. Chickens out back, cats and fish. One room for earthy upper or grad male or female. 5 bicycle min. from campus. $45 a mo. Robert 971-1007. FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED 2 Bedroom Apt. Near USF Pool and Laundry $65.00 mo. Plus Utilities 971-4786 HOUSE wanted desperate! 1 to 4 BR house around campus. Being thrown out by ungrateful landlord. Please Help I 988-9368 before Feb. 1st FEMALE roommate wanted IM-MEDIATELY to share nice apartment. Next to pool, clubhouse, etc. Very close to USF. Call 971-4905 after 5 :30 for Betsy. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS 1972 SUZUKI TS-250 SAVAGE TRAIL BIKE 1 yr. and 3 mos. old-6053 actual miles. Driven mainly back and forth to USF. Perfect condition-just tuned. SS50 Phone Leo Willison at 238-8444 (8 5) FOR SALE: 1973 Yamaha Rd 60 motorcycle. Driven exactly 102 miles by slightly bruised devout coward. Gets 185 MPG. S340 firm. Call Dr. L V Anderson at 988-4465 or 974-2100. DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $45 A MONTH BRING STUDENT ID OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class Monday Friday call 253-2844 or best offer. Call 877-4208 after S:OO bs -1351A6TNF. LEFLTOCHERIDRA AVE esi '71 BUICK Skylark Custom 31,000 mi .. sleel radials gels good mileage, AC, PS, PB, perfect shape, gold & Ian, $1900. 977-0892 afters. FOR SALE: 1966 Chevy Malibu. Fair con-dition. 1801 Win. Terr. No. 112 off Flet cher, S6oocall Kathy 974-2711 before 5:00 p.m. 1963 FORD S .TATION WAGON -Tires, brakes, battery like new. Mileage 112,000. Automatic transmission. Price 5130. Call 933-5565. (TV, RADIO, STEREO J FOR SALE: Standard amplifier and mat ching tuner, 40 watts, mint condifion. Also 2 walnut speakers. Sacrifice S 125, or best offer. Phone 977-5293. ( MOBILE HOMES ) WOODED lot for mobile home. 5 min. from USF, $50monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-1085. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES JAMAICA 9 day projects March break-4 credits, $320 and 13 days in June5 credits, $385. USF faculty led See K Lupton, OCT Prag .. FAQ 122, Ex!. 2536. Apply now -limited. I LOST & FOUND ) LOST: 3 ladies rings Jan. 21st in wrestling rm. Opal in silver setting, black & white pearl in gold, one silver filigree. Call 986-3567. REWARD. SMALL BLACK and tan dog lost Monday a m Very attached. REWARD. Last seen wearing white collar. Answers to name "ACE. Any info much appreciated. Call Esther or Josie 988-3266. THANKS. Buford "The Bull" ..... made [PG! 11:25 them pay for every sin! ALKING TALL1=30 CHARLY JUNIOR BONNER .fbELTA supports PHI DELT DERBY 1:00 I M Field BIRDSONG VOLKSW AGEN "TAMPA'S FULL SERVICE VW DEALERSHIP". NEW & USED CAR SALF.S PARTS SERVICE MODERN PAINT & BODY SHOP (WE REP AIR ALL MAKES & MODELS) GAS SHORTAGE !???! NOT WHEN YOU BUY A NEW OR USED VOLKSWAGON FROM BIRDSONG VOLKSWAGEN UP TO 26 MILES PER GAL VW'S ECONOMY CAR CENTER -TOYOTAS VEGAS -PINTOS HORNETS MG'S BIRDSONG VOLKSWAGEN. ll333 NO. FLA A VE. PH: 933-2811 (FLORIDA AT FOWLER) PRESENTS HOMEGROWN c:, \ FROM ATLANTA Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday 3300 S. Dale Mabry Tampa Florida Open Nightly at 9PM


12-THE ORACLE February 1, 1974 Advertisement paid for by Division of Student Affairs USF WELCOMES "OPERATION AMIGO" Nuestros paises y nuestras culturas no son iguales, nustras costumbres son raras. Sin embargo a Themis le gustarfa darles la bienvenida a la Universidad de la Florida Meridional. Our countries and our cultures are no,t the same, our customs are foreign; nevertheless Themis would like to welcome you warmly to the University of South Florida. PROGRAM PARTICIPATION BY USF MEMBERS Hosts, students and faculty may attend any of the sessions as observers on a space available Please check with the host at the door before entering Tours will be limited to the visiting students and guides. Students, faculty and hosts will be particularly welcome at the sessions marked with a + + in the program. NOTE CODE: FSLNG, Fireside Lounge; ARGDR, Argos Diningroom MONDAY, 4 FEBRUARY Time .. Place 9:00 CTR 255 Orientation to the University of South Florida GETTING AROUND IN ACADEMIC CIRCLES An introduction to structure and organization, academic programs and requirements at USF Vicki Wallenfels Coordinator, FOCUS HISTORY AND MISSION OF THE UNIVERSITY Slides and discussion showing the development of USF, the first state-supported university built in the U.S. in the twentieth cecentury. John S. Allen, President Emritus. CAMPUS TOURS Members of Themis, Honorary Society. 12:30 Lucheon 2: oo CTR 255 RECEPTION++ Hosts, Members of Themis and Mortar Board, Honorary Societies, Visitors and Hosts, Program Participants. All students, faculty and staff are invited. 3:00 STUDENT INVOLVEMENT The role of students in the U .S. in universities and society, concerns, contributions and issues Bill Davis, President; USF Student Government. 5: oo Adjourn TUESDAY,5FEBRUARY 9:00 FSLNG THE UNITED STATES AND LATIN AMERICA A panel of professors with Latin American experience, discussing questions about interrelationships between the U.S. and Latin America. John Bell, Assistant Professor of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences; Robert Fuson, Professor of Geography ; Charles Arnade, Professor of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences. 12:00 ARGDR Luncheon 1:00 CTR 200 ETHICS AND EMICS IN ANTHROPOLOGICAL FIELD WORK IN LATIN AMERICA The anthropologist in the field uses a participant observer technique involving a variety of responsibilities Illustrations from Ecuador and Mexico. Evelyn Kessler Assistant Professor of Anthropology. 3:00 CTR 200 ECONOMIC INTERDEPENDENCY AND DEVELOPING COUNTRIES The improvement of relations between countries as it affects economic development will be examined in relation to the role of Argentina in the world's economy. Edgar Nesman, Associate Professor of Sociology and Leslie Small Assistant Professor of Finance. 5: oo Adjourn WEDNESDAY, 6 FEBRUARY 9:00 FSLNG HIGHER EDUCATION IN THE UNITED STATES The system of higher education in the United States, the types of students who attend colleges and universities, trends in curricula and instruction and the general campus climate. Russell M. Cooper, Professor of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences. 10:00 FSLNG EQUAL OPPORTUNITY IN THE UNITED STATES The problems of realizing equality under the law for all peoples of the U.S.; the law and the practices related to the goal of equal opportunity. Augusta Thomas, Executive Director, Tampa Urban League. 12:00 Luncheon 2:00 CTR 251 ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL TRENDS IN ARGENTINA++ Presentation by "Operation Amigos" studepts to the World Affairs Council at an open meeting for all students and faculty of USF. 4:30 ULI 001 Tape for WUSF-TV. THURSDAY,7FEBRUARY 9:30 40th St & Busch BUSCH GARDENS TOUR AND LUNCH 2:00 CTR200 FREEDOM AND RESPONSIBILITY, PARTICIPATION AND DISSENT Discussion of questions raised by visiting students in the role of citizens on the social and political life of the United States. Henry Robertson, Professor of American Studies; Donald Harkness, Associate Professor of American Studies; Charles Conway, Assistant Professor of American Studies. 5: oo Adjourn 7:30 CTR251 THEROLEOFTHECOURTSINSOCIALCHANGE++ How the action of the courts affects the laws and related to the process of change in American society. The Hon George Edgecombe, Judge, Hillsborough County Court. FRIDAY, 8FEBRUARY Innovative Studies 9:00 FSLNG THE LITERATURE OF THE OCCULT Origins and current theories of occult beliefs, such as witchcraft, demonology, spiritualism, and their application to the study of English and American literature. Flora J. Zbar, Assistant Professor of English and William Heim, Assistant Professor of English 10:00 FSLNG WOMEN'S STUDIES The history, psychology, social position and contributions of women in the U.S. and other societies. Juanita Williams, Associate Professor of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences. 11:00 FSLNG BLACK STUDIES The origins, history and experience of black people in the Americas, and their con tributions to the society of the United States. Festus Ohaegbulam, Associate Professor of Afro-American Studies. 12:00 FSLNG Luncheon 2:00 FSLNG LEISURE STUDIES Issues related to leisure in society. the human impacts of cybernation, classlessness in consuming patterns preparation for retirement, philosophies for affluence and abun dant time Nelson Butler. Associate Professor, Interdisciplinary Social Sciences. :1::10 FSLNG ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS, A SOCIAL PHENOMENON A description of the increasing awareness of environmental problems in the U.S. and the effec ts on our life s tyle of an attempt to resolve these issues, with choice examples from th e Tampa Bay area. William H Taft Director Division of Sponsored Research 5: oo Adjourn SATURDAY,9FEBRUARY S:OO AN ECOLOGICAL TOUR OF THE TAMPA BAY AREA Leave University Center Circle (North Entrance); USF St. Petersburg Campus Gulf beaches St Joseph s Sound, Camp Wai Lani, Tarpon Springs. Guided by Donald Colby, Earlen e Dickey and Dan Beeman, USF Staff. Discussion and tour at Camp Wai Lani covering citizens' action on environmental problems. Mrs. Richard Foster, past President Board of Directors, Suncoast Council, Girl Scouts of America. Supper at Pappas' Restaurant in the Greek community of Tarpon Springs SUNDAY, IOFEBRUARY 11 :oo 50th St. across from USF campus Services, Catholic Student Center. 12:00 The Churches in Social Change Father Fintan Muldoon and members of the Campus Ministry, USF. 12::10 Luncheon 2:00 GYM Sports Day on Campus to Meet on the cireie at the Gymnasium, USF campus 5:00 Andrew Honker, Intramural Director, and student assistants MONDAY, 11 FEBRUARY 11:00 to GASPARILLADAY :1:00 This colorful annual celebration centers around an "invasion" of Tampa by "Ye Mystic Krewe of Gasparilla" (named for Jose Gasparilla, a mostly mythical pirate of these parts) and a parade "Operation Amigo" students will be guests of the Krewe and should be at Curtis Hixon Hall by 10:30 to take seats in the "VIP" section. TUESDAY, 12 FEBRUARY 9:00 FSLNG THE THEATRE The history of the theatre in the U.S. has many exciting aspects which will be discussed, among them the theatre in colleges and universities and at USF, and the Spanish theatre in Tampa. Herbert Shore, Professor of Theatre Arts and Cleon Capsas, Professor of Foreign Languages 12:00 Luncheon 2:00 CTR 200 RAP SESSION General discussion between visitors and USF participants on any matter of interest unstructured, free discussion and conversation.


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