The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

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 (16 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 )
O12-00142 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.142 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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File ruling today BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor A spokesman for Florida Education Commissioner Floyd Christian said yesterday Christian will support opening faculty evaluations "to anyone with a legitimate reason to see tutsday's them" but will not endorse totally open files. Florida Atty Gen. Robert Shevin has prepared a resolution to introduce i n today's State Cabinet meeting urging university pres i dents to open files in compliance with State Statute ORACLE Feb. 5, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 106 16 pages 119. The resolution, stating, "it has been brought to the attention of the attorney general that various administrators ... without legal justification have been refusing access to public university documents, orders such such files be made public "without undue delay." But Christian reportedly supports classifying faculty evaluations as limited access. "I believe the Commissioner will support opening. them (evaluations) to anyone with a legitimate purpose, Tom Todd special executive aid to Christian said. "But just to open them to anyone might do more harm than good in maintaining stable personnel." He said he would advise Christian to vote against Shevin's motion However, he said he and Christian feels all evaluations of university employes, exempting faculty, should be public. Continued on page _16 Committee reviews Theatre complaints BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Reports of faculty and student. discontent in the Theatre Department are being investigated by the Theatre Faculty Advisory committee, according tO College of Fine Arts Dean Donald Sa ff: Saff said he asked the com mittee to examine the matter after hearing reports of fear, distrust and dissatisfaction in the department. "IT IS premature to judge the va1ue of such statements, Saff said "But the issue was sub stantial enough to prompt me to ask the committee to look into the matter." The Oracle asked Saff for comment after receiving numerous complaints from students and faculty members who did not wish to be identified Saff declined comment on specific areas of contention or the nature of the inquiry saying such comment would, "invade the activity of the faculty ADVISORY Committee Chairman Jack Belt declined to comment. Sources within the Theatre Department support reports of discontent. Both students and faculty have expressed dissatisfaction over the present Theatre administration and the general teaching atmosphere. Sources have said Theatre administration applies pressure on faculty and students to support its policy revisions There is a lot of pervading fear "among faculty Continued on page 16 Photo by Jeff Steele Hop along Shawn Dunlevy (right), 2DUS, of Alpha Delta Pi, and Delta Tau Delta's Rick Robichaud, IMTH, try hot footing around on three legs. The event was one of many in the annual Phi Dealta Theta Derby Saturday, at tended by USF's fraternities and sororities. St. Pete plans campus land gift BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer The St. Petersburg City Council will be asked Thursday to con sider donating 35 acres to USF for campus expansion, Paul Getting, a member of Mayor Randolph Wedding's staff, said yesterday. ''The proposal. will be presented by certain councilmen who've selected 35 acres of land adjacent to the existing St. Petersburg campus for the exThe Pooh meets friends on campus Randy Gross, 4COM, and John Gallagher, 4SPE, escort Winnie the Pooh during his tour of USF yesterday. The Pooh was on campus to visit an education class. Oracle_ photo by Chris Malone tension ," Getting said THE LAND being considered is west and a little to the north of the current campus, Bert Hartle y USF vice president for Finance and Planning, said N yesterday He noted the donation was "at this time only a staff m proposal," and does not have-full council endorsement Hartley said he met yesterday ti with St. Petersburg represen@ tatives to discuss the proposal. The proposal will be essentially to utilize the current site f ""'.,, ,:.:.'_r,i._: !f f USF HAS had other informal @ offers but no formal proposals Hartley said. I ii w I have had individual people call me about land," Hartley said. But he declined to name poten t ial donors because he said they wished their names to remain confidential now. B The city of Clearwater is also W reportedly considering donating ifil a 100-acre site at McMullen Booth Road and State Road 580. Pinellas County developer Fred :SS Bullard has also discussed w donating some 60 acres to the ff University and USF officials ... ...


2-THE ORACLE February 5, 1974 Nixon sends budget to Congress WASHINGTON (UP I ) Dug in for a fight Preside nt Nixon y es t e rd ay sent Congress a record $304. 4 billion deficit bud ge t h e said co uld avert recession curb une mplo y ment and f ight inflation a t the same time Democrats began denouncing it a t o nc e as fat and inflationary. Signing his red ink propos a l for what the nation should spend in th e year beginning July 1 Nixon conceded it was "not very popular" with Congress and said he would need cooperation to k ee p its $9.4 billion deficit from moving even higher "in the fact of economic uncertainty .'' Law may end strike WASHINGTON to a llo w the driv ers t o raise r a t es to meet soa ring dies el fuel cos ts Cuba blockade MOSCOW WPil Th e Sov iet Union yesterday d e manded the West end its economic a nd political blockade of Cuba and called on the United States to shut down its na va l base at Guan t a namo Bay. A joint declaration signed in Havana by Cuban Premier Fidel Castro and Leonid I. Brezhnev general secretary of the Com munist party, and reported by the Tass news agency said the Soviet Uni on: ... resolutely demands an end t o th e eco n omic and political blockade a nd other hos tile actio n s t a k e n aga inst Socialist C uba." Aide orders fund WASHINGTON (UPI l Within months aft e r P r eside nt N ixon's election i n 19!i8, top White House aide H .R. H alde m a n or d e red a secret trus t fund ap parently for use in the 1972 campaign. set up in a sa f e deposit box in a California bank, ac cording to sworn t es timony Herbert W. Kalmbach. who was President Nixon's perso nal attorney. said in a court deposition th e fund was established in mid -1969 with a $100,000 secret contribution from milk producers No bread lack WASHINGTON WP!) -An administration spokesman told Congress yesterday there will be no bread s h o rt ages this spring and the price will n o t climb to $1 a loaf. But several farm-belt se nators accused the a dministration o f mis h a ndlin g its grain supply poli cy and called for creation of a grain reserve and steps to pr eve nt fore i g n rai ds on U S grain s uppli es. Krogh begins term WASHINGTON hed four t imes weekiy, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-J une through August, by the of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage pa i d at Tampa, Fla. The Ot'acle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and revise or turr. away copy .it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, rel i gion sex age or n ational origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. District Federal Court yesterday, seeking an injunction to stop the use of state money by campus organizations which do not admit women as members. The suit names the State Board of Regents as defendant. Carpools cut rates T ALLA HASS EE (UPI) Florida motorists who join carpools or otherwise reduce the use of their vehicles can qualify for lower insurance premium rates if their poli ci es are with one of 21 companies that have filed rating plans, Insurance Com missioner Tom O Malley 's office said yesterday. Carpool travel must meet certain specifications of the companies and the policyholders must tell their insurance agents about their changed driving habits SAVE 50% on Tires KING TIRE WAREHOUSE OUTLET Steel Radial, Belted R.W.L. Polyester & Nylon Most Sizes In Stock 5411 E. Henry Ph. 621-4550 Open Mon.-Fri. 11-7 Sat. 9-2 A 985 Production JlatePlace A Rare and Unique Experience '"J\11 lhc subtle drooms and fanlosies which color our expcrionco ore ccpltm .*d hero. T h e inner world of a younR WO c s v i vi d os her oufer world Here is o dimen sio n lefl 0111 of other fil ms. I\ new vision, more encompossmg, of fechni;tundcme ss. and _bc?ul v. mukcs f or loneliness lhi s film is our inobilily 10 s/1ore our d reams. Thastt who fo1/ 1 0 u mJcrstund this /1/m will drive themselves and o lhers to lhc safe place of A.nail Nia starringTUESDAY WELD, ORSON WELLES with Jack Nicholson and Philip Proctor written and directed by Henry jaglom, Executive Producer Bert Schneider First Area Showing Wed. Feb. 6 7:30 & 9:30 pm Film Classics LAN 103 -$1.00 Florida Center for the Arts Special Introductory Discount!! Present this ad 20 during the month of February for l/ OFF Indian Jewelry *Oriental Art Trade Beads African Art Belleair Coins 778 N. Indian Rocks Road, Belleair Bluffs (Between Largo and Clearwater) Phone 585-4502 $ WE BUY COINS $


Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton No snow predicted The pl})m:-eovered USF campus was cool yesterday bringing sweaters out for the first time in almost two months. Weathermen aren't predicting snow yet, but cooler weather is in store for most of the Bay area. THE ORACLE-February 5, 1974 3 Special students not harming norms BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor A USF report to State University System rilancl Mall PH. 935-4641


4-THE ORACLE _February 5, 1974 --ORACLE---------f ditorials letters Kudps to Saga'On boyCO 'tt decision It is good to see at least some of the decisions being made on this campus aff P.cting students are based on the op.i tions of the majority A case in point is Saga Food Service Director Ed Fisher s decis011 to comply with a boycott of non-union produce if it cari be shown a major:ity of students support such a boycott. Saga presently pur c hases union-picked lettuce and grapes whenever available but must at time s buy non-union produce to keep up with current demands Fisher should also be commended for his accessibility and willingness to discuss pertinent issues with students although a spokesman for the USF Farmworkers Support Committee has said obtaining majority support on the boycott issue is a "physical imSince Saga now controls all food and vending services on campus, we are all putting money in Saga's pockets Ther efore, it seems only to consider each student as having an equal voice ih the stipport or nonsupport of Saga policies. We are glad to see someone following derp,ocratic principles in making decisions instead of catering to whichever gr!>UP can yell the foudest. ORACLE ACP All-AmeiiCl,Ul smce 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor .......... ..... Valerie Wickstrom Advertising Manager ..... Sue Thompson Managing Editor ............ Sandra Layout Editor .... .... Dave Moormann copy Editor' > ... ............ Jean Trahan Editorial Editor .... Bruce Haddock Photo Editor ... ............. Bill Sports Editor ...... .... ... Mike Ka szuba Entertainment Editors ...... Anne Laughlin Heather Shields Advisor ............ .... .... Leo Stalnaker News phones .... ... 974 2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news 3 p m daily for following day issue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadl i nes ex tend e d without proof. C l ass i fied ads taken 8 a m noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Adverti sing rates on request 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a m s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle i n LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes i n the Library and UC Merrick, senators should cooperate The Oracle extends congratulations to SG Pres.:elect Richard Merrick and those senators elected fo serve in SG for the next year. To the senators:elect, we hope they will be able to work in an atmosphere of cooperation ; In past years the Student Senate was considered a joke where few took the i r actions seriously The last year has seen some improvement in the Senate ; the most substantial change was in the committee structure which showed a few people working in one area can accomplish much more than can be done with the every man for himself" approach WE -OFFER this advice to the newly elected senators : Be willing to listen to differing opinions and be able to compromise for the best interests of all A smooth, efficiently-functioning SG requires consultation and cooperation between both leg i slative and executive branches Merrick has had a great deal of experience in different positions within SG, having served in the senate himself at one time. He has served on the Election Rules Committee and in the capacities of secretary of Resident Affairs secretary of Commuter Affairs secretary of Information, and most recently as executive ass i stant to Pres. Bill Davis With such wide experience Merrick should be able to insure a smooth transition of administrations. Merrick has said he will continue the direction established by the present SG and has expressed a desire to increase student input through personal contact by visiting the dorms, college councils, and other student groups. MERRICK has indicated a wish to build a university community. He hopes to do this by increasing the social and culture activities available to the USF community We hope Merrick is successful in his term as President. His campaign was consistent and forthright. We think he is sincere in his pledge to work for all students and not cater to any group. There was not much excitement and Richard Merrick new SG head Steve Johnson disclosed finances very little flamboyancy generated by this local campaign; the candidates appeared to be open and honest in their approaches Perhaps if candidates at local, state, and national levels would follow Steve Johnson's example of openly revealing their financial worth, a greater public trust of elected officials would result. Discrim!nation .charged in band 1no show' articles Editor: In reference to the article concerning the Devastation Band and two of them not showing u_p for their engagement I must say you really did great cover1,1ge, though the picture left much to be desired (their faces were outasight.) The article was very explicit and ex plained the situation profoundly ; even white rock groups don't get reviews like that. The follow-tip article with the agent's reply to the situation was just This public document was p r omulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students s t aff and faculty of the University of South Florida. r the Mass Com film sequence In fact, most o f the anti Horsman feelings have been expressed to us by students transferring from or. enrolled in the Mass Com film sequence. They have tolQ us of antagonistic attitudes of Dr Horsman toward us in Cine r comments regard i ng various student services. Prevalent among these are: health center housing and food services; and counseling. More changes or improvements could be initiated if only the students would take the time to let their views be known to those who could really do something I will be taking comments about the food services on campus 12-2 p m., Feb 4-7 in 159A in the UC (Women's Center office) These comments will be handed over to the officials concerned by Friday June Shaffer 3COM


DOONESBURY J vuve_ @e_ @c,,. YOVR. CZA/6H!P, 1 l'J 11 1fl/3R HAV 8HN i SCVE!?Al l/NCONFIRMW RliPORT5 LA7ElY THAT YO/ 0 ARE STrlN6 tlP A PR06RAM \ <> OF a:wst/M&R. INCNT/VE5 .. fi'l0 rote EXAMPtE, :r "JI" A/1 !NSTIWCTIN6 1/.1 NATIONS GA5 PAlGRS ro 6/V MOTtJ!?/5!5 t:WE FREE 8 oz. 111118/..ER FO!i H&R.Y Pt!RCHA5E VNPER $2.0o. / by Garry Trudeau 0 {_,,,-() r) l 1H RPOR.T5 AR J/lr 1Rtl&, !1R. MfAflS. /{/ I llAV /J&VcLOPW SEVERAL NEW IM::ENT/V RffENTlY 70 NCOf/RA6 CON5{JMERS TO Ct/T /}(}l,(/N ON THEIR. CONSl/MPTION / (}r NER6Y. @@ ? '"' YfS. 111 ATTRACT/Vii St1()1(E-6R#N GlA5SES J AR& VIRTf/AlJ..Y tlN8R/iAI<-" A8l AN/J MAK MJN/JERFIJL / GIFTS.. Students should attend book grievance hearings Editor: I attended the SG committee hearing about textbook grievances Thursday and was surprised to notice the con spicuous absence of a reporter from the Oracle ; as a former college newspaper editor, I was slightly dismayed. Also, there had not been any mention of this hearing in the Oracle that day which might explain the low student at tendance There was a notice i n Tuesday' s Oracle about the hear i ngs on Thursday but there should have been another story in Thursda y' s Oracle to remind students of this important meeting The work this com mittee is doing will affect every student who purchases textbooks on campus and the Oracle should have made sure its readers were aware of the hearing I don't know who is responsible for this very evident Jack of communication between SG and Cupid's Coming ... Valentine's Day. Thursday, Feb. 14 Village Prescription Center 10938 N. 56th St. 988-3896 the Oracle, but I have to believe that as "the official student edited newspaper" of USF, the Oracle has a responsibility to keep students well-informed on matters which concerQ them I think the Oracle should worry about what SG i s doing instead of SG worrying about the Oracle. John Grannan 2DUS THE ORACLE -February 5, 1974 5 Bruss: Info Services doesn't hold back facts Editor : Just a few comments regarding statements about the Office of Information Services in Friday s editorial on Qtr 2 enrollment figures: We received preliminary enrollment figures from Glenn don Clayton about 2 p.m. Thur sday, and I put together a story based on those figures before 3 p m. THE RELEASE, I learned Friday morning, went out in the 3:30 mail pickup to Tampa Bay media. A copy also was placed in the OIS box for the Tampa Times reporter, who, by the way, did not stop by for it. Inadvertently, a copy was not placed in the Oracle box. However, when Sandra Wright called me at home about 5:20 p.m., ltold her we had done a short release and I assumed the Oracle had it. I immediately went back to the office and located my original copy and Clayton's data. These were given to the Oracle reporter with the request, not order, to return them today (Friday) in the event duplicates had not been made for our files. Your editorial, without justification in my view strongly infers this office deliberately withheld the story from the Oracle. I have only been with USF since last October, but it is my understanding our news staff has always treated the Oracle the same as all its media clients. In Free fact, OIS staffers have gone out of their way to release stories to coincide with the Oracle' s publishing days whenever possible and assist Oracle reporters working on their own stories. This procedure will continue THE OIS office is staffed by competent journalists whose credibility forms the base for our personal and professional reputations. Your editorial does my staff and this University an injustice. James J. Bruss, Director Information Services Editor's note : The Oracle regrets In formation Services inferred an attack on its office or staff In Friday's editorial. The Oracle appreciates the help and conIS has shown in the past and anticipates continuation of the relationship in the future The thrust of Friday's editorial was not directed at IS, whi:h to our knowledge has never attempted to hide the facts, but rather at various admini51rators who have not MIY tried to cloud the truth and deny facts, but have hed concerning their positions or relations with other University employes or issues. More dangerous than the fad valuable news sources are being b.eing closed off-to the Oracle, Is the fact more persons Involved are under direct orders from Pres. Mackey II seems if MJackey is really concerned about open communications on this campus he would not allow his elnployes to behave in this manner. Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hillsboro. Ave. 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 8:00 to 2:30 appointment avsilable to fit your class Monday through Friday call 253-2844 Free Tuesday, F eh. 5 8:30 pm Theatre USF Lecture Series


6-THE ORACLE February 5, 1974 Amigo students amazed by USF BY TO:'\\' .BHIGGS Oracle Staff Writer Several of the 18 Argentine students visiting USF in Operation Amigo yesterday expressed amazement at dif. ferences between USF and universities in Argentina during a reception for them in the UC. Osvlaldo "'Chacho" Agatiello, an Argentine student. explained in Argentina different colleges of universities are spread throughout the city and are not centralized as they are in U.S. universities. He said he likes the U.S. system better. AGATIELLO also said USF's facilities are more modern than those in his country. Agatiello commented on how the customs of the two countries differ. He said he noticed Americans do not seem very friendly. This is not true in Argentina, he said. However, another visiting student, Monica Sacalli, said she found the people she met to be very kind SAC' ALLI and another Amigo Student, Carlos Tombeur, also expressed approval of the U .S. centralized university system over the one used in their country. The 18 students began their two-week stay yesterday with an orientation program and a lec ture on the history of USF. The students then attended a reception and a lecture on the role of students in U.S. univer sities, presented by Bill Davis, USF SG president. Operation Amigo is a program supported by private individuals and corporations allowing Latin American students to visit the U.S. and study the North American life style. Over 9,000,000 items pass through Post Office Casting off Linda Jane, 2DUS, casts for bass at a pond on the west edge of campus. She caught two large mouth bass during a chilly day on lake. BY JUDIE COX Oracle Staff Writer The USF Post Office handled over 9,000,000 pieces of mail during the last fiscal year, Jack Boyd University Campus Postmaster, said yesterday. There have been more letters and packages for students than in the past, he said Originally, the University had only a mail room in the UC but the amount of mail handled required expansion into a regular post office, Boyd said. A MAJOR post office problem is mail that isn t addressed right Boyd said noting several pieces of mail are re ce ived without box numbers making it difficult for the post office to deliver it. Another problem occurs when students leave th e University without leaving a forwarding address. This increases the work load considerably, Boyd. said. Students can leave their for warding addresses at the Andros or Argos Mail Centers. Molecular study available A new course described as "science for non-scientists" will be offered next quarter. "The Microworld of Molecules, Atoms, and Electrons" is designed to give non-scientists understanding of scientists' conceptions of microstructure of matter both living and non living Dr. Theodore Ashford, course instructor, said he wants to make students feel at home with molecules. "We will take molecules apart and study their structure," Ash ford said. "We will also look at the structure of atoms, and study chemical and nuclear energy," Ashford said the course is mostly historical. Students will look at how mankind has derived information on the molecular world. Japanese managers to speak at seminar Japanese personnel managers will be campus guests tomorrow for a luncheon and an open discussion session as part of a three-day seminar for corporate organization and personnel management. But a noon luncheon tomorrow, hosted by USF Pres. Mackey in the UC, and a discussion session following from 3-4 p.m. in UC 255-56 are also slated "No previous backgr-0und in science or mathematics is necessary," he said. "Only the desire to look at things in a mature fashion." The course will be mostly discussion but slides and ex periments will be used. It will be taught from 1-3 p.m Tuesdays and Thursdays and is listed as CHM 483-Sec 002. i' RICKI'S LAUNDRY BASKET No laundry today? Come anyway color T.V. Japan Productivity Center, a non-profit foundation headquartered in Tokyo, will be represented by 14 personnel executives and their two slators from leading Japanese manufacturing firms. They will attend sessions in working hours, UNIVERSITYr. manpower planning and development, and other management concerns. Most sessions will be at Tampa's Hilton Riverside Inn. BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS Franchised Dealer 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. Op<'n 11:00 am (1:0-0 pm l'IHl'\E 911-2277 Boyd said the primary concern of the post office is to serve the students "I became a Notary Public to help the students out. There is no cost to the students with their I.D. 's," Boyd said. The USF Post Office also sells stamps, weighs packages and explains costs for domestic and international mail. Students can also go to the post office to find out zip codes, Boyd said. STUDENTS MUST go to the post office to pick up incoming registered certified or insured mail. Th e post office cannot handle outgoing registeredor insured mail but the y are at tempting to do so, Boyd said. Boyd estimated 25 to 30 per cent of the office on-campus mail handled by the post office could be delivered by secretaries rather than by the mail system The post office has nine employees, five of whom are students. It abides by state employment rules but all mail is handled in accordance with U.S. postal rules and regulations, Boyd said. The post office offers counter service from 9:00 a.m. to 4 :30 p m UP sale Wednesday Interested in getting a good buy on an eight-track tape deck-radio, water skis or a rod and reel? These items and more are to be auctioned off by SG and University Police (UP) tomorrow at 2 p.m in the UC mall. 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF COURSES ) Enrp llment Unlimited :1:0. TV ( caurse S J i ste d II i'tfi i iic(lrrecf number S in cl ass schedule. Please' t.i-se numbers shown here_) USF College Credit Courses by television in YOUR home or in a reserved room on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER I II SCHEDULE 4395 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Or. Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or 7:30 p.m. 1851 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:30 or 8:00 p.m 0291 ECN 489-501 HI STORY OF ECON OM IC THOUGHT ( 3) (Or. Emil Kauder) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 21 07 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUS IC ( 2) (Or. Jacques Abrain) F 5:00 or 8:00 p.m. 4804 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Or. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00p.m. 5109 ssr 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) Karl Achenbach) MTRF 4:00 or 9:00 p.m. NEW CO.URSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89. 7) 2025 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Or. Larry Austin) MW 4:00 p.m. HOW TO REGISTER: FI LL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM THE SAME AS FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, pr efix course and section numbers. WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your name and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, viewing schedule, and other necessary inform at ion prior to the beginning of cl asses. Y. O. U. I S LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LI BR ARY, UL I 20-0. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. 23.


Supplmfltt paid for by tN Division of Student Attain 1 Diel the computer compute the wrong courses? : ; And you lost your tuition on the horses? 1 I Then Tampa Bectric switched off the lights, ; ; leaving you and your dog to dark, hungty nights. I I Oh, "and I'm leaving," your new roommate writes. I I -Just prior to next month's rent ; i And you wondered where the foot always went? II Ah, but a new day is dawning. I ; You wake up-smilin' and yawnint. I I I You hop in the car, the one that keeps missin' 1 il -It's broken and ttf ing-the water pump hissin' -, -And soon you are stalled hy the side of the road. So you hitch in the rain and catch a ltad cold, I 1 Your t.ooks turning last to a wet soggy load. m You've missed the big test, I And as you try to protest, ii The prof .,s "tough luck", And mentions the fact that you're soaked like a duck. I 1 You admire yourself for holding your temper For punching the prof would have been But you wander away in sort of a daze i Wandering where one slips through this crazy maze. I i I i E.K.S. THE "()it.ACLE..:.. February 5, 1974 7 ., -;-; ... ::_<:' --::-_ ... ( Student Affairs ? (Yes, I'll take one) Okay, so it may not be as bad as the jingle suggests, but there are times, face it, when you need help! Besides providing entertainment and activities, the Office of Student Affairs offers many beneficial ''first aid" services for you Student Affairs is broken into eleven areas, including the main office (ADM 151), which provide specific services designed to improve the University environment and make the road to the degree as smooth as possible If you follow our guide Chis name is Tommy), he'll show you these areas, where to find them, and what they can do for you. Photos hy Bill Phillips and Robin Clark Cartoons hy Penn Parrish


8 ORACLE University Center The University Center provides facilities, services, and programs to enhance the out-of-classroom life on campus. There are numerous meeting rooms and lounges where groups maymeet or where individuals may relax or study. Recreational facilities with pool and foos ball tables, card and game rooms and a hobby and craft shop are located in the Center. The Bookstore carries class supplies as well as records and tapes, cosmetics and candles, and a diverse selection of posters and other room decorations. A cafeteria and snack bar are conveniently located on the. ground floor. The University Center houses such offices as Student Government, Student Organizations, the Health Center and the Program Office. The Student Entertainment and Activities Council CSEAC> The Student Entertainment and Activities Council CSEAC CTR 226 > has seven student Program Associates recognized as programming specialists, student volunteers, and a staff of professional Program Directors. SEAC's objective is to provide a balanced program of activ:ties reflecting the special social and recreational needs of students' out-of-classroom interests. Students may volunteer their services for any activity and for any length of time. .. ( February 5, 1974 School is expensive And it gets worse-upper level textbook requirements seem a lot more expensive than the ones your freshman year. And with the cost of living soaring, you're probably considering vegetarian diet and kerosene lanterns. Realizing that many of you pay your own expenses, USF has a com prehensive financial assistance progam. For the record, the 1972-73 academic year saw 5,500 students participate in some type of financial program, totaling 5.5 million dollars. So get in line early? Scholarships, grants, and educational loans are available. Student employment is en couraged in all University areas. Contact the Office of Financial Aids, ADM 172, 974-2621. Supplement paid for by the Division of Student Affairs Time out for coke (or beer) at the UC Empty Keg. Hours: Fri., Sat. 8am-12pm; Mon.-Sun. 8am-11pm. Gettin' In The Admissions Office receives and evaluates applications and academic records for individuals seeking admission to USF as freshmen, transfers, and graduate students. Your application is reviewed upon receipt for accuracy and completeness. It is next sent to the Computer Center where the data is assembled and stored for statistical analysis, suspense control and research design. The information is then stored in a prospective student folder. Here it is matched with your high school or college transcripts, and a decision on admission is made immediately. No magic date is set; the decision is made as soon as USF receives your transcript and compiles. the necessary in formation. So, a lot depends on the US Mail?? While the computer does most c?uilting and controlling, every piece of paper is reviewed by a person in the Office of Ad missions. The theory is that there are many ways to determine if a study is responsible and capable of pursuing a college career. The process is designed to give the University your total picture as a prospective student, and to give you the benefit of any doubt. For example, someone with a B average may be accepted without regard to test scores. If your overall GPR is low, you may be accepted on the merit of your test scores, or vice versa. High school students with high GPR's are urged to apply a year in advance. They receive acceptance im mediately, which relieves some of pressure during their semor year. Save Energy: Live In the Dorms Living on campus is convenient (close to classrooms, library; no extra monthly bills) and inex pensive With gasoline and fuel prices on the increase, a bicycle and on-campus housing ($160 per quarter) lets you save some money

Supplement paid for by the Division of Student Affairs Stayin' In Need Help Choosin' Courses? If \'OU are a freshm a n or a s ophomor e. or a ju nior not yet committe d to a major. you \\"ill be sene d at fir s t registration by a corps of a dvisors in the Di\ision of University Studies WUS l. The Di\'ision is particularly concerned \\'ith helping s tud e nts get a good s t a rt in the Univ e rsit y Advisors keep abre a s t of developments in all fields of study. You will find them par ticularly helpful in selecting a major. or planning a complete degree program. or untangling snarls in the academic program. They work closely with the staff of the Personal Resource Center and can refer you to the most useful career counselors and other resources to collect information on which to. base educational and vocational decisions. Each advisor also has sonw s pecial expertise. such as trans f e r problem s. concerns of phys ic a lly handicapped or minoritv students. DUS also administers \\'aivers of USF general distribution r equirements. ba sed on test scores and-or previous academic \\'Ork. Advisors \\"ill also check your requirements for an A s so ciate of Arts degree. If vou r e real! v do\\'n under and ieady to give up. try DUS before you \\'ithdraw during a quarter. Thev offer alternatives to complete cop-out' You may consult one of the advisors in the Division of University Studies for advice and assistance in pers.1nal planning. At the point of declaring a major. you are best advised in the college of your choice Gettin' It Together (Headway) Throughout the normal developmental process you may need assistance as you learn to cope with a new and changing lifestyle The staff atthe Coun seling Center for Human Development can help make some of the everyday and not-so everyda:, problems easier to handle. The Counseling Center provides services for you in the areas of personal counseling, career information and guidance, psychiatric consultation, reading and study skills, speech and hearing, tutoring and vocational rehabilitation services. The Counseling Center works closely with the Student Career and Employment Center as well as the University Studies and college academic advisors to help you evaluate your personal potential for education and career success. The Counseling Center for Human Development has six paraprofessional services if you prefer to be served by your fellow students: Rap Cadre, HF.LP Line (974-2555) Career Managers, Black P eer Managers, Behavior Mild-Mannered Reporter? (alias Super-Stringer) Modification Managers

18 -THE ORACLE 'All .,,. I daf. .' Your health directly affects your academic work USF has a direct interest in providing im mediate access for you to health services. The responsibility assumed by the University is intended to insure that the necessary staff and services are accessible. The Health Center is located on the fourth floor of the University Center and is available for all full-time students on a walk-in basis Emergency treatment is provided regardless of status Physician visits are scheduled by appointment during Clinic hours; but doctors are on call for emergencies. Appointment and Health Insurance information are available on the third floor of the University Center Call 974-2331. February 5, 1974 Be a sport While working on your mind, don't forget your body! Physical Education has a distinctively different ring, and means lear ning to keep fit as well as to enjoy swimming, tennis, gymnastics, weight training, et cetera. Elective Physical Education offerings are designed to provide you with opportunities for developing desired skills and gaining insight into the role physical activity plays in your life. USF fields intercollegiate teams in baseball, volleyball, basketball, golf, soccer, swim ming, and tennis. South Florida is a member of the NCAA and the Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, and has sent several teams each year to national tournaments. Schedules are arranged to include quality competition, which reflects the high standards of the University, for both men's and women's intercollegiate athletic teams If you are interested, contact the Physical Education Department. For further information phone 974-2125 or visit the Office in PED 214. Supplement pid for by the Division of Student Affairs Student Politics Interested in taking part in politics and government at USF'? Contact the Student Government Association at 974-2401, or stop by their office in the University Center, Room 156. Student Government at USF provides you with many services including legal assistance referrals, off campus housing information, and baby-sitting and day care referrals Tommy and Dina meet a fellow student on the steps of Ad ministration Building. Tommy asks directions to the Student Affairs Central Office, ADM 151. !) services offered by each area of Student Affairs, the central office Vice President of Student Affairs, Joe Howell, with Dina and Tommy.

THE February 5, 1974 IL UP awareness program to begin lff :\!.\RY RlTll :\IYERS Oracle Staff \\'riter A massive security awareness campaign and student parking lot patrols were two ideas discussed by the USF Resident Security Committee yesterday. The committee discussed twelve proposals dealing with resident hall security. These proposals will begin as soon as economically practical," chairman Dan Walbolt. assistant vice presdient for Student Affairs, said. just got to do a better job ; theft;; are increasing in the resident halls," Walbolt said. THE COMMITTEE decided a massive awareness campaign, designed to make resident stutjents more security con-scious, should begin as soon as possible. This campaign would be similar to .the one at State Umversity where decals .. "Two arrests were made this week which resulted solely because the men were observed by the student patrollers." -Paul Uravich and posters have been used to inform residents: Committee members said student patrols should be adequately funded and properly trained. Paul Uravich, director of Public Safety and Security, said there are now two student patrols working a combined total of 28 hours a week.' "It appears at this moment the student patrol is being funded but is not doing the job," Gary Palmer. president of the Resident Assistants Council, said. "Based on experiences of this quarter. something quite significantly has to be done with the student patrol. '1 l 'HA \ 'Wll SAID he felt the patrol is qoing a good job but needs proper equip 'ment and more training. "Two arrests were made this week which resulted solely. because the men were observed by the student-patrollers," he said. Two men were arrested last Thursday riight and charged with breaking and entering an automobile on campus. Consciousness forum set He said the patrol's major problems is communication between patrollers and the University PoliCe station. Patrollers must go to a teiephone to report suspicious activity, Uravich said, and the com munication delay weakens ef fectiveness. An open forum to explain consciousness raising is being sponsored by the Women's Center tomorrow at 7 p.m. in UC 252. A pan, of people who have taken part in consciousness raising groups before will discuss their experiences and explain what goes on in a CR group. Following the panel discussion CR groups may be formed among interested students attending the forum. In the past groups have discussed such topics as sexuality FM/AM Stereo Receiver with 4-Channel "Ready" Status. and health, marriage and its alternatives, pursuing a career, the changing roles of men and women, political involvement, radical movements (in women's liberation), and what may happen in the future. Students who are interested in subject are urged to attend. Uravich said a University-wide Crime Prevention Campaign will be started this week or next. TllE COMMITTEE also proposed all outside' doors,. VR-5505 40 Watt FM/AM Stereo except .mairtentrances,. in each: dorm should E11ch resident w .ou}d be given a key fitting his doilr .and the entrance doors. ':,, .. But P;ilmer ."There is a significant cost factor here. It would be necessary to rework each door.!' He suggested a Qf the night .clerks in each of the: women's dormitories to see if 'they are doing an adequate job. ... ?J Tampa' Finest '. Cuisine Style Dinnen 1 Take Out Orden Select from l r?mpl!!I. e Chi1wse 1 Menu _"11111pti, ApJK=lir.cra,,!-wf I (eclit ... s...... I ,..,. ..... Opetll Ope11 1 2 Daily sun. 1-1 o ff' L iuscH llYD. 93S-76Sl The most practical way to to 4 channel status on a budget is to build a stereo system around the VR-5515. Offedng 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 everi ifyeu 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 mechanical filters, signal strength meter and center-of-channel meter, the unit is a one of-a-kind ,in its.J1):ice range Not to men ti on advanced basS and treble tone. conFrols, with a twostage direct-coupled, negative-feedback. amplifier of exceptional stability and reliability, Other features include a switch to separate the pre. and power amplifiers, m icrophone mixing, and complete system of controls. One of new biggest stereo values 6-1 /S"H x 17-3/4" x 12-3/4"D 21.0 tbs. This uriit delivers 20 of power channel into 4 ohms, making it large enough to power a pair of medium-sized speakers and fill a goodsized room with clean sound. Its FM tuner section reflects a good de;il of attention to detail, with its 2-gang, tuning capacitor FET, silicon transistor front end and 4-element mechanical filter in the IF stage. Sensitivity of this unit is a low 2.2,N, with capture ratio rated at 2.5dB and stereo separation or 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 sta ndard equipment. 5-3 / 4 "H x 18-1 / 2 "W x 13"D. 17.6 lbs $179.00 $279.00


12-THE ORACLE February 5, 1974 Rhode Island terminates cager win streak, 71-62 BY P:\i\I JO:\'ES Oracle Sports Writer USF's Golden Brahman basketball team went down in defeat to the Rams of Rhode Island University Saturday af ternoon 71-62 to even their season record at nine wins and nine losses Brahman Coach Don Williams said the Rams' guards made the difference in the game. "Joe Charles is a good strong guard," Williams commented. "He handled the ball most of the time, and protected it well The other guard, Nelson Lopes, was described by the coach as '.'a good defensive man." USF GUARD Leon "Leki" Smith was held to only four points by the Rams, his lowest total of the season. According to Andros Iota I 108, Iota III 33 Eta I 51, Theta II 39 American Warriors 67, Losers 45 FHAC Stumps (forfeit), PFG Very Dangerous 75, Foxes 14 Smashers 63, Mass Confusion 32 Physically Handicapped 50, Taken Heat 32 Green Phi Delta Theta 70, Delta Tau Delta 29 Coastal Gamepoint 49, Plungers 27 sports shorts WOMEN'. S COACH Jane Cheatham said the Women's Intercollegiate Slowpitch Softball team will begin practice in midMarch. Cheatham said those interested in trying out or practicing with the team should not schedule any classes after 4:30 p .m. MondayThursday during Qtr. 3 so they will be able to attend practices. PENSACOLA NAVAL Air Station handed the USF Lacrosse Club :;i 14-2 beating Sunday on the Brahman soccer field Leo O'Brian and Richard Menninger were the only scorer's for the club, which will take on the University of Florida Saturday, 2 p.m. on the soccer field. Williams. this was because "Rhode Island had scouted us and knew how to play Leon." Smith was going against the Rams best player in Joe Charles. par. and we were temporarily losing our man-to-man co\'erage. Erra!ic ball handling and the team's total of 24 tur no\'ers were also partly to blame. Injuries were another factor in Saturday's loss. Senior Jack James is still recovering from a slight shoulder separation suf fered in a class last week. and John Kiser is still coming back from two ankle injuries. Discussing the poor showing of the team in the game, Williams said, "Our defense was not up to \\'ILLL\i\IS also explained his reasons for starting three forwards and one guard in the second half. "The forwards were playing the best defense at the time, and we needed to make a big defensive improvement in the second half. Also, they (Rhode Island> hadn't been running on us, so I wasn't too worried about the speed factor," said Williams. I tops Theta II U.S. Warriors' Ed Nankin slips under Losers' Walt Roche on way to a 67-45 Warriors win ,..-TREMENDOUS '> DISCOUNTS ... U I on Gibson. Fender. Ampeg. Kustom. Moog. etc .. etc. 'f.'-\; '\'f-C, Just Drnp Us A Linc C(. fur Our free Catalog: WRITE : Ace Music Center 13630 West Dixie Highway W North Miami, Florida 33161 KOIN KLEEN WASH-DRY-FOLD 13PER POUND DRY CLEANING BY LOAD OR PIECE DROP OFF & PICK UP IN 24 HOURS A'ITENDANT ALWAYS ON DUTY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7AM;.10PM 9307 56th ST. TEMPLE TERRACE PH. 9fSS.:.9790 Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton Hot-shot shortstop Middle Georgia College graduate Chuck Adams scoops up a' grounder for the Brahmans. In last weekend's exhibition games, USF won and tied in a doubleheader with Florida College 5-3, 2-2. What's a RED BONE? tomorrow ... -Leon Redhone Coffee House Empty Keg (North) FREE at 2:00 pm ALSO Empty. Keg (South) 8:30 pm Student 75c Public $1.50 1-1-06-12 3 DAYS ONLY! Reg. $14.95 SALE 74 PRICE $974 Ankh -the ancient Egyptian symbol of life, 10K gold. 1 llustration Enlarged USE GORDON'S CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS Gordon's Budget Accounts Gordon's Charge Plans We Accept: BankAmericard Diners Club Shoppers Charge Master Charge Carte Blanche American Express GordOitt IN TA. .. PA SHOP AT GORDON'S e3924 BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING QTR. NORTHGATE SHOPPING CEHTE.R TERRACE PLAZA, TEMPLE TERRACE OTHER STORES INo ST.PETERSBURG.CLEARWATER. SEMINOl.E BRADE,.TON. PLANT CITY ANO LAKELAND.


THE ORACLE -February 5, 1974 Brahmans wheel in prospects Basketball BY MIKE KASZl1BA Oracle Sports Editor Will the first contestant enter and sign in please Rahhhhhhhhhbert Polk Panel, this is Mr. Polk's story. Mr. Polk is currently the head basketball coach at St. Louis University and was voted Missouri Valley Conference "Coach of the Year" last season. The 58-year old, Tell City, Ind native, is the president-elect of the American Basketball Coaches Association and has also led Trinity College to the 1967 NCAA major college tourney with a 19-5 mark. Coming into this season, Coach Polk. had a 329-178 lifetime record, good for seventh on the list of winningest active coUege coal es. Panel it is time to mark your ballots. Remember we are looking for a head coaching replacing for resigned basketball coach Don Williams "He (Polk) was very impressed with our school and our basketball program. His wife was very pleased with the social aspect of Tampa, too. His age isn't a fac:. tor ... if we got Johnny Wooden (UCLA basketball coach) down here, I'm sure no one would talk about his age, and he's 64 or 65." Dr. Richard Bowers, USF Athletic Director ... "Well, I though he (Polkl was very impressed with our school and our basketball program .. .I think he's very useful. "He did call us about the position when we first were going to start the program He called and I had told him we were considering starting a basketball team. At that time he was NCAA coach of the year at Trinity College, but by the time we got our program, he had already had a position at St. Louis Baseball "I've talked to Mr. Woodward ... he's a key candidate for the job. As soon as we get basketball coach we'll begin in earnest looking for a baseball coach. We're also considering Pete Mulry at Tampa Mr. Woodward has recently sold his interest in Winewood Companies. Okay panel your ballots please ... Dr. Bowers-Dr. Richard Bowers Catholic. He led 'his team "I've taiked to Mr Woodward he's a key candidate for the job But we're also looking at former Tampa Catholic High school coach Pete Mulry, who led them to the state championship last year. He's at Mississippi State right now, studying for his doctorate Thank you Dr Joe Howll, vice-president for Student Affairs, ... "He

14-THE ORACLE February 5, 1974 1 /" Q : \ ,. It's State Fair time again Pirates cotton candy blue-ribbon H e ifer s, and shake-em-up rides are all part of the Florida State Fair, starting today at 12:30 p.m. The fair, with the theme "12 Days of Fun for Everyone, will run through Saturday, Feb. 16. Attractions at this year' s fair include everything from harness horse races to country and western singers. A small harness horse radng exhibition is planned for today at 1:30 p.m. with a regular exhibition set for 7 p m GRANDSTAND shows will feature Jerry Lee Lewis and Dottie West with Sunshine Express free on Feb. 9 and 10 for four shows. Tampan Mel Tillis, songwriter, singer, comedian and music publisher, will appear twice with the Statesiders Bill Thunderkloud and the Chieftones an all Indian musical group, will provide six shows NASHVILLE recording artist Bob Lord will emcee all grandstand shows and a special senior citizens day program Feb. 12 with his own show tha t night. Co-starring with Lord w ill b e s inger Sunday Sharp e, g o s pelsing ing Prodigal Son s, and country-west e rn band, Th e Hir e d Hands. Dan Fleenor 's Hurrican e H ell Drivers will give s even free performances in the grandstand. Kenny Roger s and th e Firs t Edition will also appear free The Gasparilla Pirate Parade hosted by Bob Lord and Veda Jo Branch, will wind its way thro ugh the city to the fairgrounds Monday Feb. 11. Mayor Dick Greco will surrender the City of Tampa to the pirates in front of the grandstand. Tickets are required for this event. USF WILL HOLD classes Gasparilla Day con trary to the cal endar in th e c a talog Als o scheduled during the fair are sing e r Ernie Lee TV chef Hank Meado w s flower show s, art shows, cloth i ng shows, a display called Old Mac Donald's Farm, cattle displays, 4-H exhibits and horse shows The Florida State Fair is at the Florida State. Fairgrounds, near the University of Tampa. Photo by Jeff Steele Burp! Cindy Benshoof, 2 EDP, chews her way to fame and glory in the Phi Delt Derby Saturday afternoon. Jerry Rockwood will present "A Condition of Shadow," a charac terization of the life and works of Edgar Allan Poe tonight at 8: 30 p.m. in the TAT. Photo furnished Letters, poetry performed Confucius says shop JlllNA FLEET COMP ANY, LTD ; 4532 W. Kennedy Blvd. Teak and Rosewood + -+ Paintings + Brassware + Rattan All types of handicrafts and accessories. @ on "Tarzan & J';f e Feast Nights", each Tuesday I SAFARI I /[!::.. /I, RESTAURANT tf. )h/, ; .:t 1 ALL THE MEATY ,. 1 COUNTRY BARBECUED RIBS YOU CAN EAT w ith this coupon 2 dinners $4 95 a nd a reservation for INCLUDES BAKED POTATOES, SALADS. ROLLS, BUTTER, SOUR CREAM Vis it our V OODOO LOUNGE Enjoy your favor i te high balls works characterized "A Condition of Shadow," a characterization of Edgar Allan Poe will be presented free of charge tonight at 8 :30 p m in the University Theatre. .Jerrv Rockwood, the actor been seen in featured and sup porting roles on television. He is the author of "The Craftsmen of Dionysus: an Approach to Ac-. ting." "Poe was a man of many .1.Gimme Shelter' screened moods and contradictions .. his talent swung to extremes. I have endeavored to select material which honestly represents what we do know about the various sides of his character," Rock wood said Tonight SEAC will present the film "Gimme Shelter" in LAN lll:Jat IOp m. Admission is i5 cents with student ID "Gimme Shelter," filmed during the Rolling Stones' 1969 tour of the U S captures the \'isc<'ral excitement of the group and the demonic magnetism of l\lilk Jagger. Tht' JC'fferson Airplane. Ike mid Tina Turner and the Flying Hurito Brothers. perform with tht' Stones. Something went wrong :md :\Inmont. Cal. the site of !ht' final performance of the tour, became a bitter milestone in the hlstory of a generation DRUGS THE DRUG SHOP Are you eligible for Themis? You are if you meet the following qualifications --k between 15 & 90 hrs. --k GPR of 3.25 or better *have an interest and free time on your hands if so, we would like to invite you to our informal induction F eh. 6, at 2 p.m. in CTR 252


( t: IJ A S I It ( HELP WANTED ) I. SERVICES OFFERED. HORSE Luvln' Gals no exp. nee One child OK, horse shows promoti on work. Full or part-time, local Dude ranch. Live. in, live-out. Contact R G Weber 689-5912. RELIABLE person to stay nights w ith 2 boys, 8 & 9 yrs. old, while mother works. If interested call 621-3935. THE TRIBUNE Is currently looking for collei1e students for part-time telephone sales Morning afternoon and evening hours available. Hourly wages. Weekly bonus Progressive raises and pleasant working conditions. For a fun and rewarding job, call Ms. Wandel at 224-7996 for appaintment. FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8 :30 and S :OD call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6 :00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. s min from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. PROFESSIONAL TYPIST IBM SELECTRIC w-carbon ribbon, type changes and Greek letters. TURABIAN & other styles. Reasonable rates. 5 min. from USF. 971-6D41 alter 6 p .m. Just hail a party? Weren't successful paper training your puppy? Call West Coast Carpet Cleaning 971-0656 Ask Art about student rates. Complete 1 BR apt. $18.00 Shampooed & Deodori zed ( AUTOMOTIVE ) '73 CAMARO, loaded great conditions, S3450 or best offer. Call S77-42D8 after 5 :0D p .m. '71 BUICK Skylark Custom 31,0DD mi., st e el radials,. gets good mile age AC PS, PB, perfect shape, gold & tan, S19DD. 977-0892 after 5 FOR SALE: 1966 Chevy Malibu. Fair con dition. 1801 Win. Terr. No '112 off Flet cher. $600 Cati Kathy 974-2711 before s: DD p.m. 1963 FORD STATION WAGON -Tires, brakes, battery like new Mileage 112,0DD. Automatic transmission. Price $13D. Call 933-5565. (TV, RADIO, STEREO 1 FOR SALE: Standard amplifier and matTHE ORACLE -February 5, 1974 15 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS I 1972 SUZUKI TSSD SAVAGE TRAIL BIKE 1 yr. and 3 mos. old 6DS3 actual m i les Drive n mainly back and forth to USF. Perfect condition.just tuned $55D Phone L e o Willison at 2388444 (8-5) ( MUSICAL ) 2 OLD GIBSON SG's Early 6D' s excellent cond. Humbocking, Grover Keys, cherry.finish p erfect n eck, wide frets. Great sound. Check it out 5200 985-2670 Glenn. Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS HOW ABOUT a little side money? Hours to suit your school schedule Help needed full or part time as hostesses, busboys, or waitresses. Experience preferred but not necessary Good money, nicest coffee shop in Tampa. Great working conditions. Please apply at 8 J .'s Coffee Shop 2055 N Dale Mabry, between 2 and 5 p.m. GIRL WANTED to take care of two girls, 11 and 8 Must 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 5:30 p.m. ) Ching tuner, 40 watts, mint condition. Also ( 2 walnut enclosed speakers Sacrifice $125, FOR RENT or best offer. Phone 971c5293. FEMllALE:Apartment, $ .. pe11r ( MOBILE HOMES ) PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9-6 thurs.&fri. 9-ZOO month. La Mancha Dos Phone 971-1186. 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & r PERSONAL l JACQUES BREL i s alive and well and living in Paris and will visit USF Feb. 22 and 23. MEN! -WOMEN! JOBS ON SH I PS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send 53.00 for in formation. SEAFAX, Dept. 17 0 P O Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. FREE weight loss program for USF students. Meetings will be on Wednesdays at 3 p m bei1inn i ng Jan. 3oth To sign up attend introductory meeting in AOC 218 on Jan. 30 at 3 p .m. SINGLE, Divorced, Widowed --:join our discussion group Northeast United Methodist Church. 6400 15th St 238-4359. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain led. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P O Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555. If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. URGENT CALL FOR RIVER-TUBING ENTHUSIASTS TO TELL ALL Would you help us in a study about r iver tubing in Florida. If you have or do engage in thi s activity, please notify Prof. Phil Bosserman (Tel. 2891) or Prof. Louis Kutcher (Tel. 2522) or by mail (SOC 107). MARRIAGE ALIVE! A weekend experi ence in creative living as couples led by M ike Lillibridge and Gary. Klukken of the Counseling Center; Dori Hansel who is in a private counseling practice; Bob Haywood and Bill Lipp of University Chapel Fellowship. The weekend of March 1 2 3 575. Contact Bob or Bill at 918-1185 or Mike or Gary at 974-2832. 1 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED 2 Bedroom Apt. Near US F Pool and Laundry S65.00 mo. Plus Utilities 971-4786 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 BEAUTIFUL 1 BR furnished apt. A -C, W-W carpeting, 4 mos. old. Just off 131sl St b ehind VA Hospital. 5150 a mo. Call 977 1143. HOUSING problems Quarter 111? Take ov e r Fontan a Hall contract 3rd qtr. You keep my $50 deposit. Call Steve Ackerman 9852487 or 251-0061. 71/2 MINUTES FROM US F New complex on 5 acres. Children & pets welcome. No lease. 2 bedrooms, wall to wall carpet; drapes; Electric Heat & Air; unfurnished $155. Ph. 988-5263 days. 988-5614 evenings & weekends. TWO Fontana Hall leases for sale Phone 971-8783 after 9 p m LA MANCHA DDS Tampa's only student apt. complex. $72-9D per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St 971-DlDO. GREEN OAK Villa New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. ( REAL ESTATE l OVERLOOKING RIVER on an acre of land is lovely 3 BR, 2 bath home with large paneled family room, livingroom & dining room, all appliances are included. Cen Heat & Air, Many other extras. High 7D' s, call for appointment. 877-4922 or 877-8227. Pauline Ferraro, Realtor-Associate, Coyle Realty. YOU CAN HAVE HORSES 2 acres of lovely oak complete with 1 11% story, 4 or 5 bedroom, 3 bath home with fireplace in living room and another in family room. L arge pool & patio area. 3 car garage, many additional extras. Yes, central air & heat. Priced in mid 90's. 877-4922 or 8778127. Pauline Ferraro, Coyl e Realty. OVERSIZE '12 ACRE Near USF Yr. old 3 BR, 2 BA, huge LR, Pan. family rm .. Ser porch, Cen H&AC, Cptd., Drapes D-wash. Ref. Wash-Dry. Free water, County taxes. 71;, per cent mtg. SJS,900. Owner 988-3896 or evenings 988-0063. r RIDES ) CARPOOL from Plant City. S days a week. Must return to Plant City by 2 :45 p m 752-5901. ....... We alo moire xerox copi.. He extra charge ,.,. colored bond paper Sale lettn E velopH Catalog sn .. 11 Bulletins Circulars Forms Handbills Notic" o Post Cards Dire;;t Mail lkochurff House Orvan1 I Cost Shffh I Order .fo rms Price Lish Work Shffh Rnume1 Stuffen ln1ti'uction1 Data, Shffh I I TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BEITER insly'prints 4347 W. Kennedy Slvd. Tompo. Flo 33609 5lvl E 8uKh Blvd. Tampa, Flo 33617 985-2083 I ............... !'l!L!lta ........... aonceJ WOODED lot for mo.bile home. 5 min. from USF, 550 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4'85 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES JAMAICA -9 day projects March break-4 credits, 5320 and 13 days in Ju. ne 5 credits, $385. USF faculty led. See K Lupton, OCT Prog., FAO 122, Ext. 2536. Apply now limited. I LOST & FOUND l LOST: 3 ladies rings Jan. 21st in wrestling rm. Opal in silver setting, black & white pearl in gold, one silver filigree. Call 9863567. REWARD. ( MISC. FOR SALE ) WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Als o boots shirts, & western hats. Only lD min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. B ermax W estern Wear 87D2 Nebraska Ave. Sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds FREE!! 4803 BUSCH PLAZA ------l'ou too ctu1 e11joy thf' highPst S.O Q. Sta11dard Of Quality with this Unbeatable Team For Dry Cleaning Draperies Win.. AdJUsl-a-ut ape 0toces s .. Guaranteed length [,en H emlines Pleats absoluteh Y ertical Pi<-k 1 p and HolD(' CaU San If one Crrtifird M aslrr'Drrjclronrr Brighter, cleaner sparkling colors and whites. 13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA HERE.NOW!! EUROPE 1974 By AMERICAN EXPRESS See the World with the Leader. American Express ..-----------------------------------, Please send 00rient & South Pacific 0Mexico 0Europe Charters 0Hawaii 0Caribhean 0United States AMERICAN 0 VERSEAS TRAVEL ADM. 102 4202 Fowler Ave. NAME_ ___ ----------STREET _________ PHONE __ CITY_. ______ STATE ____ ZIP AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL CORP. !AMERICAN EXPRESS I YOU R ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENC:Y 4202 FOWLER AVE UNIV. OF SO. FLA. ADM. 102 974-2695


16-THE ORACLE February 5, 1974 Theatre Continued from page I over such things as summer jobs and tenure, sources said. Many students also said they feel in timidated SEVERAL faculty and expressed fear that Council passes course synopsis BY TONY BRIGGS Oracle Staff Writer A letter to Florida Insurance Commissioner Tom O'Malley, complaining of "poor selling tactics used by some salesmen" .. on pampus recently, was drafted Friday by the Student Advisory B!)ard of the College of Business Administration The Oracle recently reported some insurance salesmen have soliciting on campus, in v10lation of University policy which prohibits such aCtions The Board also discussed the mailbox at the northeast corner of SOB. After a meeting with post office officials the Board con vinced the officials to leave the mailbox at the present site on a trial basis. The post office had considered removing the box because too much campus mail was being put into it. The Board arranged to have a sign by toe box pasted stating it is not for campus mail. La.nguage-Literature Student colincil met Monday and approved the idea pf publishing a course. synopsis for college classes.-. A FORl\1 for the synopsis was ,-> s ubin itietl and approved by the council. The Board decided not to have instructors evaluations in the first synopsis .Christian-, Continued page 1. "If they are not faculty as I don't believe they are entitled to have records confidential," Todd said "Th is protection does not extend .J?eyond faculty Todd said he had made inquiries into-.records maintained 'in universities, at Christian's directive and found the problem is principly cent .ered atUSF." He. noted it "is P!>SSible" other "" universities .are encountering with the Sunshine .. Law statute 119, but he has not heard of it: speaking publicly would result in reprisals Theatre Chairman Herb Shore denied reports the Theatre ad ministration puts any pressure on students or faculty to support current policies According to sources, the faculty has become divided against itself to a point where it interferes with the teaching and "prevents the creation of honest worthwhile theatre. SEVERAL sources have in dicated a number of upperlevel [ TODAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship Bible Study group will be held Feb 5 at 6 :30 p .m. followed by the Godspell rehearsa l at 7 :30. Anyone is welcome to attend. Yoga Club The Yoga Club will meet Feb 5 and 7 from 6 7 :30 p m in _GYM 101. WEDNESDAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship will be visiting St Luke' s Methodist Church, a Black church i n Plant C ity, for a Bible study on Feb 6 at 6 :30 p.m. Those interested meet at the Chapel al 6:30, rides w ill be provided. Also the Fellowshi p will sponsor a Meditation prayer group Feb 6 at 2 p.m. I n Andros Conference Room in Andros Office. Anyone is welcome to attend. USF Fencing Club The Fencing Club will meet Feb. 6 and 7 at 7 :30 p m in the Fencing Room fo r a general practice. Anyone interested is invited to attend. Humanities Club The Humanities Club presents "Two Views of campus Landscaping," presented. by Bill Andr ews, super i ntendent of Lands and Grou. ndskeeping and Derek Burch, d irector of Botanical Gardens These views will be presented Feb 6 at 2 p.m. in LAN 123. Anyone inter ested is welcome. Ethos Ethos will meet Feb. 6 at 2 p.m. in UC 200 for a .regular meeting. Deadline for. dues is WP.dnesday Cooperafi've Education and Placement career Planning Session for all students interested in the Co-op ft.ogram will be held Feb. 6 at 2 p.m, in AOC 101; All study period students reporti ng for a Qrt. 3 co-op assignment must register during early registration ( Feb. 4-151. Failure to do so will result in cancellation of your ass ignment with your co op employer. sure you register for the correct COE number. Any questions should be directed to the Co-op Office at ext. 2171. Employer evaluation forms were mailed. out to the employers on Feb 4 Psychology Club The Psychology Club will meet Feb. 6 at 2 p .m. in soc 37 for a tour of the Social Sci ence Building's psychological laboratories. Everyone is welcome to attend Women's Center The Center presents "Women in the Professions Medical Professions on Feb 6 al 7 :JO p.m. in UC 151. Information will be given out and how and where to .apply for medical school will be discussed Anyone i s weiCome to attend. Also the Women s Center will have Consciousness Raising Forum on Feb 6 at 7 p m in UC 252. After the forum, con sdousness raising groups will be formed. Anyone is welcome to attend. JSU The Jewish Student Union presents Dr. Gil theatre students h ave left the department because of discon tent with Theatre policies Saff confirmed the loss of upper level students and attributed it to one of two reasons "Either things are so good they < the students) are not up to it or things are not as good as they should be," he said In addition sources say two former faculty members, Dr. Alfred Golding and Russell Whaley, former Theatre chairman, left the department and USF at least in part because of dissati s faction with college a dministration and d irection th e department was t a king Both men told the Oracle last wee k they felt public disc u s sion of the matter would not be appropriate a t this tim e "PEOPLE who cannot cope with the situation are picking up and leaving," one source said S hore s aid he did not know why the men had left as neither gave a reason for leaving Wesley Houk, d i rector of Ad-vising and Graduate Studies in the College of Fine Arts said the men just wanted to move on. "That is not unusual for per forming typ e s, he said Faculty and s tudents have also expressed discontent over proposed and actual curriculum changes. Th e department is currently reorg a nizing its entire curriculum The proposal s were sent to the undergraduate council without allowing the faculty time to evaluate them sources s aid l j bulletin board Kushner who will speak on ''Being a J e w in the United Slates The lecture w ill be held Feb 6 al 8 p .m. in UC 215. Anyone i s welcome to attend. SS SAC The Social Sci ence Student Advisory Council will meet Feb 6 (every Wednesday) at 2 p .m. in SOC 258 for a planning session for Simulation Day to be held Qlr. J. Everyone is invited to attend and help work on this project which will show high school sen iors the various departments of the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences NSC The Natural Science Council w ill meet Feb .. 6 al 2 p.m. in SCA 205 (the Computer Conference Room) for a regular m e et i ng Anyone interested in the college is welcome to attend. Free coffee and donuts will be available. SIMS SIMS will present an lntrOductory Lec ture on Transcendental Meditati on as taught by Maharish Mahesh Yog i on Feb 6 and 7 at 7 :30 p m in UC 251. Anyone is welcome to attend. Phi Beta Lambda There w ill be a Phi Beta Lambda meeting Feb 6 at 2 p m in UC 158. All business and business educaiion majors are welcome. Young Democrats The Young Democrats will meet Feb. 6 at 8 p.m. In UC202 for a regular meeting. Anyone is welcome to attend. .Water Ski Club The Water Ski Club Will meet Feb 6 at 2 p.'m in UC 252E for a regular meeting. Anyone interested in water skiing is welcome. THURSDAY Seminar Program Dr. Teddy Traylor from the University of California, San Diego, will speak on "Myqglobi n Analogs'." The lecture will be held Feb. 7 at 4 p m : in CHE 105. Anyone interested is welcome lo attend. cso The Christian Science Organi zation will meet Feb 7 at 4 :30 p m in UC 200 for a regular meeting. Anyone i nterested is in v i ted. .............. .$5 $51 I THIS COUPON WORTH I I FIVE DOLLARS TOWARD I THE PURCHASE OF ANY IL. G BALFOUR CLASS RING I I FROM I !l::e......Ji Black Student Union Elections for Black Student Union Offices will soon take place Persons In terested in running for the offices of chai_rman, co-chairman, secretary, minister of finance, communications, academic ju stice and cultural and political should submit your nanies lo Mrs. Perry i n UC 219 orto Neva Glenn in UC 213. The student must have at least a 2 0 average and al least one y ear of college r emaining. Th e deadline for submitting names is Feb 7. FRIDAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship is starting a Human Sexuality Personal Growth Group em phas i zing personal growth and relating, riot lecture. A meeting to decide times to flt the respo ndents schedules will be held Feb 8 at l or 2 p m Call Rick, 0111 or Clara at 988-1185 and tell them what time i s best for you Anyone interested is welcome to participate. Phi Beta Lambda There will be a PBL party at Bob Booth's, 1432 Hillside Lane, North Side Villas, Apt. 2 Feb 8 at B p.m. SATURDAY Ethos The Ethos annual Sweethearts Ball, this year entitled "Loving You is Ecstasy," will be held Feb. 9 at B p m in the UC Ballroom. The attire is "dressy." SUNDAY JSU The Jewish Student Union will meet Feb 10 for a regular meeting at 7 :30 p .m. in LAN 116. Anyone 'Interested is welcome. Phi Beta Lambda Feb 10 thru 16. is National Phi Beta Lambda Week Watch for impo'rtanl dail y activities. University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship activities for Feb 10 in clud e Worship at 10:30 a.m. and Dinner and Discuss ion Fellowship from 5 7 p .m. The charge for dinner is 50 cent s and anyone is welcome to atte nd JSU The Jewi sh Stud ent Un ion presents A Kibbutz," a film to b e shown F e b 10 at 8 p.m. In LAN 116. Anyone is welcome. MONDAY JSU The J ewish Student Union Bible Study will meet Feb 11, 8-10 p .m. Rabbi BrOd will be present for all s e ssions Anyone interested is welcome. The room will be posted on the UC Bulletin Board Circle K C ircle K will meet Feb. 11 at 2 p.m. i!l UC 201 for a regular meeting. Anyone i nterested is invited. CONTINUiNG EVENTS USF Lacros'5e Club The Lacrosse Club practices are held Monday.Thursday from 4 :306 p m on the intramural football fields: All students and staff are invited to participate. Beginners are always welcome. Testing and Advanced Placement The School and College Ability Test (SCAT) will be giveii Feb 12 in FA0'220, The College Lever Examination Pr09f-am .(CLEP) will be given Feb .. 16 In SOC 152. For further informati on on appointments and nece5sary applications contact FAQ 201 at 974-2741. English courses Offered The following English courses will be offered Qtr. J 379001; 383-003; 383-901; .303-902; 200, 211, 212, 213, 214, 215, 216, 2i7, 350, ". 351, 374, 3n, 383,. 343, 437, and 446 For fur-.. ther information contact Helen Popovich, 9742421, assistant to the chairman department Of English. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO -US. BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 Mile East From USF entrance I I 1$5 OFFEREXPIRES $51 HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 SAT. FEB.15, 1974 ... ____________________ Ill -------------------------------NOW YOU HA VE A CHOICE! ,, Shop-with us and SA VE! USF CLASS RINGS $59.78 & up Fraternity. & Sorority pins Full line of L. G. Balfour products GROUP DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE 4041 Henderson Blvd. 4948 Busch Plaza I 877-8530 988-6403


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