The Oracle

Citation
The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
Publisher:
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (15 pages)

Subjects

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

Notes

General Note:
The Oracle continues Tampa times (USF Campus edition) and is continued by USF oracle.
General Note:
Published history is Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 6, 1966) -- Vol. 23, no. 144 (Oct. 22, 1987)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00144 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.144 ( USFLDC Handle )

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The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Course information idea gets senate approval BY\\':\ Y'.'\E SPR..\Gl'E Oracle Staff Writer Faculty Senate yesterday endorsed a resolution to provide students with course information prior to registration thursday's \'ice President f o r Academic Affai r s Carl Riggs s aid yesterday he would approve the program. The Senate resolution calls for an optional program in which faculty could ele c t not to parORACLE Feb. 7, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 108 12 pages Evaluatlons eyed ticipatl'. Faculty ml'mlwrs who par ticipatP may l'ithl'r pro\ idP a course s yllabus or fill out a course information form Tlw form would indicatp thP nanw and number of tl'xts to be USl' d. the type of assignments requirt>d and the type of tests to be givt>n. Ben Johnson SG st>cretary for Academic Affairs said after thl' meeting he felt senate approval would encourage professors to participate SG will be responsible for thl' administration of the project. In other action. Senatl' Chairman Jesse Binford announced the appointment of the University Community Planning Committee Binford said the committee will concern itself with the use of land immediately surrounding. the campus Continmd on pagl' 7 Record study asked BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor An investigation into possible violations of the Florida Sunshine Law State Statute 119, by state university administrators has been requested by Education Commissioner Floyd Christian, a spokesman said yesterday Tom Todd, executive assistant t_-christian, said Christian has Florida Atty Gen. Robert Shevin to "inform" him of "various instances" of ad" ministrators withholding portions of employe personnel records. Although he said Christian feels faculty evaluations are confidential, administrative ones are open. "An administrator is not cloaked in that 'evaluations closed' provision," Todd said "I have done a great deal of research and study into this and I caim t find any provision to allow closed administrative records." Shevin brought -the closed evaluations matter to Christian s and other State Cabinet members' attention at a meeting Tuesday He did so after the. Oracle notified 1him USF administrators are withholding faculty and administrative evaluations from public review. "He (Shevin) is going to inform the Commissioner of various instances of alleged violations," Todd said. "We are going to look into the specifics of all violations." Continued on page 7 Photo by J elf Steel Academic administrator Dave Jordan ... watches Faculty Senate proceedings with friends Lack of financial assistance spells end. for USF debators BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer Dr. Gerald Partney, USF debate team coach announced yesterday the team can no longer participate in intercollegiate tournaments and thus no longer exists. We're out of the debating business, an opportunity USF no longer affords," Partney said PARTNEY said he conferred with Dr. James Dickinson, assistant vice president for Academic Affairs two weeks ago Photo by Chris Malone and was told team funds were no longer available. "Was I to inform the students the program was discontinued?" Partney said he asked Dickinson Dickinson said 'yes,' Partney said "That's incorrect," Dickinson said last night. "If he (Partney) meant the entire debate team was eradicated with ho possibility for existence next year. "I INTERPRETED 'program' to mean the events scheduled for Qtrs 2 and 3. In that context the answer is yes because there is no more money," Dickinson said. "I just don't understand it," Partney said "Halfway through the season and we've been discontinued Bruce Green, Forensics vice president, said, "We checked out every possibility for funds, but nothing turned up." "Dr. Partney bought a $5,500 van out of his own pocket for our transportation," Green said. That s not required of any department head." PARTNEY expressed doubt for next year' s program because of the present situation.' I'm not too encouraged," Partney said "We lost some students from last year because the budget was so cut which was made known in midsummer. "SOME students just lost interest because there wasn't enough tournament competition for them to be interested in," Partney s a id. Big values found at special auction Partney expressed sadness the funding for this year was ended, noting the team had finished one of its best seasons. Some University members found gnml. huyic1 nf. the auction sponsored yesterday by SG ;ind llnlvcrnlty Police. In case you're wondering whcthm th e Rlgn aided the candidate any, it must have. Wayne Wechsler was elected SG vice president. See stories on page 3. "I'm rather saddened by the whole thing," Partney said, wringing his hands

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2-THE ORACLE February 7, 1974 Pres. refuses five more tapes WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon told a federal judge yesterday he would refuse to grant th e Senate Watergate committee's request for five White House tapes because it might jeopardize the national interest and forthcoming criminal trials. In a separate letter to Watergate special prosecutor Leon Jaworski delivered Monday, Nixon's chief Watergate lawyer, James St. Clair, said the President would refuse Jawor ski 's request for tapes and White House documents But St. Clair left the door open for further negotiations. Simon asks for gas Simon will ask today for oil companies to begin producing more gasoline and l e ss home heating oil as a hedge against rationing, it was le arned yesterday. Simon told Congress he would call for motor fuel rationing, even without legislative authority if he felt it necessary Freeze may thaw WASHINGTON
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Photo by Chris Malone Dr. C. E. King, associate Biology professor, made high bid on this three-speed bike yesterday Police-SG auction $285.30 brings 1n BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The USF Student Loan Fund became $285.30 richer after the University olice-SG sponsored auction yesterday. About 200 students gathered the UC mall to watch or bid on articles ranging from bikes to books to water skis to prescription eyeglasses. USFopen Monday Unless you intend to skip class the noise, excitement, color, and fun of Gasparilla are going to b .ypass you. Contrary to the class schedule, USF students will not get Monday as a holiday for Gasparilla. State regulations prohibit any state agency from receiving a holiday that is not statewide. SG VICE Pres. Mark Levine served as auctioneer, selling 28 articles. At the end of the auction several persons in the audience tried to bid on his shirt and sunglasses but he refused to sell when no one bid 30 cents for either item. Bidding was heaviest and the crowd the largest during the bicycle sales Seven bicycles were auctioned, and prices ranged from $2, for one good only for parts, to $56 for a nearly new ten-speed. The crowd thinned to about 50 people after the bicycles were auctioned A FRESHMAN English book sold for a nickel, the lowest successful bid, while the $56 ten speed received the highest one Other items sold included a high school ring, a new pair of men's jeans several ladies' handbags and a rusty fishing rod and reel. All of the articles were un claimed goods collected by the UP a nd proce e ds went to the Student Loan Fund THE ORACLE -February 7, 1974 3 today on campus expansion HY MATT BOKOR Oracle Slaff Writer The St. Petersburg City Council will probably vote today to give USF a 35-acre tract adjacent to the Albert Whitted airport for campus expansion, Councilman Hugh Ruckdeshell said yester day "I assume the majority of the council will go with the site near Albert Whitted," Ruckdeshell said. THE SITE is located between 11th and Sixth Aves. South from 4th Street to Tampa Bay, he said. Bert Hartley, USF vice president for Finance and Planning, said, "There are a number of alternatives in the city, but that one may involve a lengthy time to resolve. "Anything having to do with the airport," Hartley said, "must first go through the Federal Aviation Authority. We must be ready to present our proposal to the Board of Regents tat ect the (; lU: hut ( iO p e r ce nt t>I those repe;iting sco r e d higher th1 s1ronct time \n institut1011al r<'SC'arch not p Ed Caldwl'll. director ,,f T1:;ti11g and :\d\an
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\ 4 -THE ORACLE February 7, 1974 Commentary Students encourage theater changes Editor: Change provokes applause and resistance. Monday, the Oracle printed an article about dissatisfaction within the Theater Department as expressed by unidentified students and faculty. We would like to applaud WE ARE encouraged by the flexibility of the program being offered to us We also enjoy individual attention from our instructors, although it sometimes takes a fleet foot to catch them There has never been cause for us to withhold complaints for fear of reprisal and we have complained loudly. Our problems have been solved, explained, or pigeonholed (depending on the degree of their foolishness). Neither do we anticipate accolades for defending the system. The Administration ha: provided channels for change. Students do not have to stop anyone in the halls to voice problems, they can question their four student representatives. These representatives are allowed to attend faculty meetings and are encouraged to contribute to the discussions. There are also two voting student representatives on the Faculty Advisory Committee. IT WAS reported there has been a loss of some upper-level theater students because of discontent with theater policies. There have also been losses in the ranks of the lower-level -students, allegedly for the same reason. But that is not an indication these policies should be scrapped. There are many students remaining because of these very same policies It is impossible to please everyone We suggest those people who are dissatisfied open their minds and open their mouths. They owe it to themselves and to the rest of the theater com munity to vent their frustrations, work ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor .......... Valeri e Wickstrom Advertising Manager ....... Sue Thompson Managing Editor ....... Sandra Wright Layout Editor Dave Moormann Copy Editor ...... Jean Trahan Editorial Editor Bruce Haddock Photo Editor. .... Bill Cullerton Sports Editor ......... .... Mike Kaszuba Entertinment Editors ...... Anne Laughlin Heather Shields Advisor ... Leo Stalnaker News phones ... 974-2619, 2142, 2398 DEADLINE!>: General news 3 p.m. daily for following dY i ssue. Advertising (with proof) Thursday noo11 for Tuesday, Friday noon for Wednesday Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines ex tended without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. noon two days before publication in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, I a m 5 p m Slol'les and picturH of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC toward a solution, and keep their minds open to various approaches. .Barbara Murphy 3TAR Don Sargent 3TAR GinaSami lTAR Gregory Mark Wilson 3TAR Jody Leslie 3TAR David Overly 2TAR Matthew Price lTAR Drop policy needs change Editor: I am writing in regard to the drop date policy on this campus. Last quarter I had the misfortune to take a course in which the professor did not give his first exam until several days after the drop date. Needless to say, by the time the class received the results of this exam, it was too late for those who were dissatisfied with their grade to drop the course I decided to petition the Academic Standards Committee an d they allowed me to drop the course without penalty. I have thought many times about this situation and have discussed it with my friends. I have concluded USF's academic policy should be revised to include new rules which would give students greater freedom to drop courses. SPECIFICALLY, l propose: 1. Professors should be required to administer tests so students can see the results before or on the drop date, or; 2 The drop period itself should be extended up to but not including the last week of school. (This measure is in effect at some colleges.) I feel the adoption of either of these measures would be a big step forward for increasing fairness for USF students. TimBrand 2POL Students need sensitivity, too Editor: In reference to your Jan. 29 article, "Sensitivity Good for Relations," it is my observation while the police are willing to undergo such a program, I know of no parallel or similar program designed for students. But then I may be mistaken, and, if such a program does exist, don't print this. Wayne Dutch 4ART 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. Patient gets 1cold' aid If you hav e two h o ur s lo e x c h a n ge for five minutes, or half an hour for se v e n (with the former as a string uttaclwd, l th e n get sick! If y ou are the typ e o f s tud e nt w h o lik es to experienc e a v a ri e t y o f thin gs during your student career, this is one not to be missed. If you don t g o out for exotic illnesses (this might b e pla yin g it safer> just conjure up a cold Other students say this is something like what you'll experience FIHST STEP: "Sign in and please be seated in the waiting room," the sign reads. SECOND STEP: Get comfortable. If you are there in the morning and are lucky you'll get to see all of the tear-jerking movie special, if you're there in the afternoon you'll see between one and five soap operas, and, if your luck is just right, you'll get to see "Secret Storm!" THIRD STEP: Alas, your name And a bonus of terpine hydrate -guaranteed to cure or kill (only if you have a cough.) FOUHTH STEP: A fond farewell "and if you don't feel better make Whattutr it IS By JEAN HARMAN an appointment to see a doctor
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DOONESBURY SIR, YOVR COVrtRNCE YESTERPAY WAS A HIT/ AN ABSOUJTE -;-_ 1Hf \ PRE55 HEOB/.!CK 1 5 NOTHING 5HORT OF .:...\<),. _,. FABUlOVS I .fJ ENOl/6H, t r o' r=ltFAITHFlll SO?IBE.1 11 YOV HAKE HE BlllSH.I by Garry Trudeau SIRE, HAVE YOU GIVEN ANY T.1-IO!J6HT TO SP&AKING IN THE FIRST PERSON PUJRAl? I Norton maintains film move wrong Editor: The response I received about my commentary on the film move controv ersy was written by a 4ART student. McCartney's use of obscene language and his attack on me personally for sharing an opinion different from his shows only a deficient lack of knowing how to express himself in an intelligent, mature fashion. His department ought to review their general requirements more closely. But the purpose of this letter is not retaliation. It is to explain further the present situation. I REFUSE to be so naive as to disregard Fine Arts student's off color comments and those of their instructors concerning the film move controversy, espe.:'.ially when I personally hear these instructors commenting on Ticket fine lost in mail Editor: Ar e we puppets? Upon rece iving a tick e t for parking in a no-no spot, I foolishly deposited th e tick e t and two dollars in one U S mail box. Because th e mail always get through, I thought this traumatic e x p e ri e nc e was ov e r A FEW weeks lat.er I rece ived a citation in th e mail for not paying th e ticket. When I r egaine d m y composure I said to myself, "Darn!" W e are a t th e m ercy o f these kind s of incidents. We can t fight it a nd who do w e bl a m e ? Th e e nd res ult is paying th e C a shie rs' office for a robb e ry that committed. IF YOU do recei ve a ti ckd, pay it at the Univ e rsity and obtain a receipt. W1 11111M I not become pupp e t s for m a11ip11lalorn to play with M ark llaru :;111lliy' : 1l>IJS who they are going to hire and fire (which seems to be everyone) when Mass Com merges. With this attitude existing11ow in Fine Arts, do you really think the Mas s Com film sequence will survive in Fine Arts? And if you really do, who will be around to teach the format concerning "entertaining, commercial films?" But of course! The "country's three foremost independent film makers" that are now teaching film as "a medium for individual expres sion in Fine Arts. Now is anyone going to tell me Mass Com and Fine Arts are the same? For those of you who are not sure, listen Mass Com film sequence is commercial oriented, where the student learns extensively about all aspects of filmmaking: for instance budgeting productions, scriptwriting, lighting camera movements, e ditin g, directing, scena rios workin g with c r e ws etc. FINE ART S onc e again is a medium for individua l e x pre s s ion." These students are not int e rested in the how to's or the w hy for s. Th e y are looking for a pure ly s elf-satisfying visual conc ept of the media, not really inte r e s ted in content or technicaliti e s Ca n t you see wh a t w ould h a pp e n if the s e two d epartments were thrown together? Believe me, th e s tud e nts don't want thi s m ove. Ask around, y ou 'll see. It 's just that 18 Fine Art cine majors w a n t the e quipm ent now b e ing used b y th e 1 5 0 Mass Com film majors TllEY AltE asking a bit much ... rca lly And y ou know wh a t? Fine Arts will probably pull it off, because of being in extreme fa vor with the administrative heads of this 1111ivcrs ity Tliat i s it will h a ppen unless you Id y our voi ce be heard on tl1 i t i s s u e. BON''I' LET it happen. It's only llu lwginnin g. Stop it now. D eborah M. Norton 2DAN THE ORACLE -February 7, 1974 5 Age not quality factor Editor: I would like to strongly protest the glib solution for the creati on of new faculty positions. adrncated by Dr Jesse Binford Jan. 24 in the Oracle Dr Binford is quoted saying we ought to encourage older PhD' s to retire. If he has been quoted correctly. lw is putting the em phasis solely on age. He seems to be completely ignoring the issue of how producti\ e an older PhD is. the quality of an older Phl)'s teaching and the reception of his books and publications both lwn and abroad. l :\l\l struck by such reversals of educational and professional traditions since some of the best contributions to our Western intellectual and cultural 1-leritage have come from distinguished thinkers in their later years. As an older PhD. I am personally sensitive to Dr. Binford's attitude since I publish extensively every year and serve as editor on a dozen professional journals. Since much of that work is publicly well -received -and is documented in books and jour nals the implementation of Dr. Binford's attitude would be tantamount to ignoring such scholarship and assuring only the information on my birth certificate should determine the treatment to be accorded me. There are several older PhD's on campus who are still productive scholars and journal editors and are, in some c ases, Henry Winthrop .. sees value in older Ph-D's more productive than younger men 50 years old or less. Should such currently productive scholars be put out lo pasture because of their age? Is a younger person who is un productive more desirable simply because he or she is younger? A NllMBEH of campus "leaders" would not hesitate to e ncour a ge older PhD's to retire, particularly the more productive ones These same "leaders," who have done lillle or nothing to advance learning in any field, would advocate only the un productive older PhD's _remain on There are other categories of faculty members who are less productive than some older PhD's who can show a record of solid achievement. There are somt' younger faculty members who are completely un productive And there are some unproductive faculty members who need a job far less than some of our productive older PhD's lwcausl' these unproductive should already receive current intonw !not interest on savings) from om or more sources than tlwir USF positions. l thtn fore suggest if Dr. Binford is to lead a movement to gel rid of "txpendable" faculty, lw recognize achievement as a mueh better means of discrimination than chronological age. Dr Henry Winthrop Professor. International Studies Guitars, Amps & Accessories At Discount Prices. Old And New Instruments CHARLIE'S' 4505 MUSIC S. Dale CENTER Mabry uproarious escapades under the Big Top .. SPECIAL ACADEMY AWARD in 1928 for writing acting in, directing and producing THE CIRCUS written, directed and scored by Charles Chaplin A Vintage Chaplin Short THE IMMIGRANT February 8, 9, 10 7 & 9: 30 p.m. ENA Admission $1.50 USF Students $1.00 Children under 8 $1.00 Next Week: Feb. 15, 16, 17 LIMELIGHT Film Art Series Florida Center for the Arts

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6 -THE ORACLE 0 February 7, 1974 Religion started BY ANNE LAUGHLIN Entertainment Editor If you aren't sure of your beliefs or want to understand other religions, see what Itch offers tonight. Insight, Truth, Challenges, and Hope
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Inside out When is the Theater not the Theater? straight on, but in this case Oracle Photographer Chris Malone clicked the .shutter on the Theater in reverse. When it's a reflection on the UC glass doors. Buildings are normally viewed Engineers set short week BY TONY BRIGGS Oracle Staff Writer The College of Engineering will be on a four day week during Qtr. 4, it was announced at a meeting of the Engineering Student Advisory Board yesterday. The move, announced by Engineering Dean Ed Kopp, was done to conserve energy. USF exhibition at state fair The USF seal, a model of Picasso's "Bust of a Woman," photographs of the campus, and a continuous slide show are featured at USF's State Fair exhibit. Built by Russell Burr, veterans admissions advisor in the USF office of New Student Relations, the exhibit offers informatioi;i about USF as part of an outreach program into the community. Burr also coordinated a display which was "highly successful as an attraction at Floriland Mall last weekend. Faculty Continued from page I. Except for the area off Fowler Ave., the land within 1,5000 feet of the campus is zoned "university community" and permits only non-commercial buildings and apartments. The commission will recommend to the County Planning Commission and others the proper use of this land, Binford said. "I would like to see them draw up a plan on what we would like to St'e built around the campus instead of just taking a negative approach." he said. Binford also announced he has ht't'n appointed to the Board of "Blue Ribbon Com mi!!t't' ... Binford said the com mith't' will dP\'elop procedures of faeulty appeals of lkl'isions l'OIH'erning tenure. promotion and non-renewal of 1'1>ntr:ll'I. and also develop .:rin ;i11l't' pnwPIZ'ZA Giant Cold Sandwiches Q>b..3 doors north ot Skipper 8:30-11 Rd. on Neb. Ave. -------.. THE ORACLE-February 7, 1974 7 Energy program proposes curfew BY WAYNE SPRAGL'E Oracle Staff Writer A curfew on all recreational and other activities will be im posed at USF as part of an energy conservation program, University officials said yesterday; The curfew will take effect at 11 p m. Sunday through Thursday and at midnight Friday and Saturday. VICE PRESIDENT for Student Affairs Joe Howell said last night the curfew will affect hours movies may be shown on campus as well as where recreational lights may be used. Howell said he did not yet know when the curfew would be in stituted "We'll see What contractual obligations we have and work out of them," he said. The curfew was one of many policies included in the USF energy report compiled by Vice president for Administr ation Ken Thompson. THOMPSON gathered information and recommendations from Student Affairs, Academic Affairs, and Finance and Planning as well as his own area. Thompson said reports indicate there was "no gross waste" on campus. According to the report all aesthetic lighting has been discontinued on campus use of electrical machinery has been minimalized. "THF. COLLEGES are ter minating non-essential evening activities as early as possible," the report states. In addition, cleaning crews have altered their schedules so only one floor is cleaned at a time, allowing lights in other areas to be extinguished. Maintenance vehicles are. allowed a maximum of five gallons per fill to save gasoline, the 'report states. The report recommended against a four-day week but suggested some departments or colleges might adopt dffferent work weeks to reduce epergy requirements. The College of Engineering has indicated it may experimentally adopt a four-day week during Qtr. 3. THE REPORT also indicated an emergency contingency plan is being developed in case of interruptions of USF's gas supply. Thompson said the plan will try to "identify the more drastic types of actions we could take that would not cause serious damage of loss to University facilities in. the event of curtailed energy supplies Thompson said as new in formation is received and new conservation policies are developed he will update the program. BE 'VALENTINE GIRL' in SIOO gift certificate and free hair styling at SHEAR HONESTY Enter now thru Feb. I4tb 2227 south dale mabry

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8-THE ORACLE February 7, 1974 Sailors make do, less recognition BY :\llKE K,\SZl"H:\ Oracle Sports Editor In one of last summer's issues of Sporting News. columnist Joe Falls said the last time he had written a sailing article was during the summer of 1967-six years ago Counting this story then it's Falls 2, Kaszuba 1, -a total of three stories in six years and a pretty accurate indicatiori of the way sailing has taken back seat to the spectator sports. Flying Junior owned by USF But. recorded history for USF's Windjammers sailing club despite minimal recognition does date back to 1958. m a king it "the oldest club on campus." according to club publicist R andy Wells. Though the club doesn t have any sail boats quite as elaborate as the one on the right it has nevertheless. swollen its membership to 40 with an ar mada of less than a half-dozen 'sunfish anJ flying junior type' boats "Our main events are what are known as regattas," Wells said. They're run on a triangular course with both an A and B team ... the boats have a twoman crew-..:.that is a skipper and his mate." Wells said the regattas are usually held every weekend or every other weekend. Curiously enough, Wells said, a lot of women make good skippers "though only from one-third up to orie-half of the club are women. It takes quite a while to get to know the ins and outs of sailing." The club, which charges five dollars per quarter for what Wells called "maintenance and transportation," practices mostly on Lake Thonotasassa. However Wells said lakes are not ideal for sailing because "the trees block out the wind and provides for more erratic sailing. Bays and gulfs have steadier winds although U1ey can get gusty at times." Golfers ready after delays BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer After having their first two scheduled matches of the season C!lncelled, the USF gold team will get underway at Rollins College on Feb 15. Pat Lindsay record-setter Coach Bob Shiver expressed pleasure with the way the team has progressed so far in practice: "Everyone has been playing real well since they came back from Christmas Shiver said CURRENTLY, Shiver is holding qualifying matches for the number five and six spots to go to the Rollins match. The top four players, Pat Lindsey, Ian Davidson, Tom Bracke and Lou Cyrulik, automatically qualify for the match Among those in contention for the two remaining spots are Alan Fadel Tom Liens, Eric Nelson David Hartz, Rick Vershure and Glenn Salwak. According to Shiver "Four qualifying rounds are being held this week, with the two low scorers going to Rollins." The same six players who qualify for the Rollins match will travel to Tallahassee next month for the Seminole Invitational Tournament. Other qualifyin_g rounds will be held for the Embry Riddle and Florida Southern matches later this month however. ONE MEMBER of the team Mike Eggling, has been ill. As a result, Eggling has had to with draw from school. "We're not sure right now," said Shiver, but Mike might be pack by Qtr. 3." The first match the team had scheduled for this year was t he Placid Lakes Southern In tercollegiate, which was can celled because many of the teams expected to compete could not come. According to Shi ver, "Many of the northern schools Sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds LUTHERAN WORSHIP By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon SUNDAYS at the Episcopal Center on 50th Street For Information, call 988-4025 felt it was too early in t he year for them to compete; and the gas shortage was also a factor St. Leo was to have been the second match of the season for USF, but it was also cancelled 10-7 Mon -Sat. The Monarchs were also sup posed to host the match at Pebble Creek golf course, but they were unable to reserve the eourse. Rather than trying to move the tournament to another course, it was scrubbed. 119 Bullard Pkwy. Tem p l e Terrace 56th St. & Busch Blvd n-----.;...lilB .--..... ....____ -__

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THE ORACLE -February 7, 1974 9 WFL drafts 1Basketball Jones' BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Editor Here's a little something that should appeal to: a) Those who constantly criticize USF for not fielding a football team b) Those ardent pigskin promoters who a 're currehtly wallowing in-between hockey and basketball seasons that separate the Pro-Bowl game from the first whistle of summer camp. c) Those who like an unusual story BECAUSE Arthur Jones' being drafted by the World Football League's Dallas Cowboys and Atlanta Falcons, both of which have contacted Jones' basketball coach, Don Williams, about his former high school All-Polk-County football star. "Dallas has shown quite a bit of interest in him (Jones J," Williams said "It's early yet, but somebody's going to get a real real ballplayer "I think Arthur's good enough to play in an established league," the coach added, hinting to the NFL. THE 21-YEAR old physical education major, said he "had talked to the Falcons and Cowboys." "The Cowboys are always looking for basketball players for their agility and quickness I think Cornell Green was a basketball player and they made him into a defensive back," Jones said. Jones said he still had his speed and "hands," but admitted he hadn't had any contact since high school. BOB JOBE; Jones' assistant football coach at Mulberry Senior High School, called his former player "an excellent New faces, potential dot Brahman baseball roster BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer The USF baseball team will have a fresh look when they take the field against the Tampa Spartans on opening day and the new faces should give Brahman backers plenty to cheer about before the season is over "We have the best raw talent we' ve ever had here at USF," assistant coach Jeff Davis said. "We're lacking a little bit in major college experience and leadership but we' ve got the basic nucleus we need THE BRAHMANS finished with a 23-16 record last year, their best ever, but several key leads catching corps players were lost to graduation This year's squad is largely composed of junior college. transfers, with only a sprinkling of returnees. "There are no specific in dividuals to provide leadership. It's going to have to come from within each person," Davis said. "But they're mature and they have plenty of baseball ex perience from junior college." Davis handles the team in the absence of Coach Beefy Wright, who submitted his resignation effec t ive after this season. Wright currently serves as Dean of Boys at Greco Junior High, returning to his coaching duties every afternoon. "JEFF
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10 -THE ORACLE February 7, 1974 Refunds set for overpriced text BY P .\TRKL\ LEE Oracle Correspondent The Textbook Center has agreed to give $7.05 refunds to students who purchased a $7 .95 broadcasting textbook for $15. according to Jack Burns. Bookstore manager. Until Monday, when the error was brought to. the Textbook Center's attention, the Center had sold about 12 copies of the Qtr 2 textbook ACCORDING to Wadsworth Publishing Co., Inc., publisher of "Modern Radio Sfatfon Prac tices," the sugge!>ted textbook price of the text for COM 468, The Broadcast Program, was $7 .95. The Textbook Center sold the book for $15. In addition, Rebecca Hayden communications editor for Wadsworth, said the center received "our usual 20 per cent discount for college bookstores," making the publisher's price $6.36. IN A MEMO to Dr "Pete" Sasser, mass communications department chairman, Burns called the overcharge an "error in pricing COM textbooks from (the) invoice No other explanation was given. When approached by the Oracle Feb. 1, Book Depart ment Supervisor Carla Bowman requested all questions be subUnder and over Third graders invaded campus yesterday when several local school marms brought their classes to visit USF. milted to her in writing and said she would answer them in wri I ing Fi\e quest ions con cerning the pricing were sent to her the same day but no .. reply has been received .. THE O\'ERPRICl:\G was discovered when a student in William Brady's Program class wrote the publisher to determine the retail and prices of the text which contains 269 numbered pages. Beside Textbook Center error, two other reasons for the high cost were suggested in the let ter : the book was expensive to print due to the use of recycled paper, or the authors were get ting an extremely high per copy royalty In replying to the student's lefter, Hayden said, "You most certainly should be concerned about the price The current suggested textbook price for "Modern Radio Station Prac tices" is $8.50. Until recently though, the price was $7.95 and I believe that was the price at which your bookstore was billed, less our usual 20 per cent discount for college bookstores In contrast, another textbook in the same field, also published by Wadsworth and used at USF, is "Television Production Hand book" which contains 541 pages and was sold by the Center for $9. 95 Both books are hardback Student complaints to the Textbook Center concerning the .high cost 'of the book at the beginning of the quarter were ifoswered with a verbal .statement the Center does not set the prices of the books, the publi.5hers do. Brady, class in structor, said a:t the first class meeting had he known the price was $15, he would not have chosen it as the text. Speech majors get scholarship Three USF students were named winners of the $400 Alma Sarett Scholarship for Speech Communications majors. The students, Cristine Harding and Alan Coff, seniors, and Joyce Ann. Nader, a graduate student, were selected for the honor by the Speech Communication faculty. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey presented checks for the scholarship which is named in honor of USF professor of Speech emeritus Alma J Sarett. Harding is a resident of Pompano Beach, Coff of North Miami Beach and Nader of Temple Terrace. USF selected to start IEEE student chapter :USF is one of four U.S schools t o organize a student chapter of the Computer Society of the Institute of Electrical and Eiectronic Engineers
PAGE 11

( t: 4 S S I It 4 It S ) c HELP WANTED 1 I SERVICES OFFERED r PERSONAL 1 HORSE Luvin' Gals no. exp. nee. One child OK. horse shows, promotion work. Full or part-time, local Dude ranch. Livein, live-out. Contact R.G. Weber 689-5912. RELIABLE person to stay nights with 2 boys, 8 & 9 yrs. old, while mother works. If interested call 621-3935. THE TRIBUNE is currently looking for college 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 appointment. HOW ABOUT a little side money? Hours to suit your school scht'dule. Help needed full or part time as busboys, or waitresses. Experience preferred but not necessary. Good money, nicest coffee shop in Tampa. Great working conditions. Please apply at B.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. ARTIST TIRED OF WAITING ON TABLES? fast sketch portrait artists. APPLY: Tues. thruFri. Busch Gardens 30th Street entrance in c-o Claudia Van Koba ACCOUNTING MAJORS Financial & Budgetary Officer wanted. For immediate employment contact Patti University Volunteer Services. 974-2388 SOC 7P CAMP COUNSELORS Interviews at Placement. Office, 9-4, 11th. Interviews at Holiday Inn N.E. 9 to 4, Feb. 12. Sister-Brother camps in Penn sylvania. camp Wohelo-Camp Comet, Morgan I. Levy, Director. Call for ap pointment 974-2295. ( MOBILE HOMES ) WOODED lot for mobile home. 5 min. from USF, $50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet, beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. r RIDES ) GOING HOME for the weekend? Someone needs a ride. If you can give someone who's going to your town a ride, call 974-2419 or come by the Student Government Community Services window in UC 156. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES JAMAICA 9 day projects March break-4 credits. $320 and 13 days in June-5 credits. S385. USF faculty led. See K. Lupton, OCT Prog., FAO 122, Ext. 2536. Apply now -limited. sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds \ti; NEXT PLEASE FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. Aller 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Lil. 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 no answer, 235-3261. Just had a party? Weren't successful paper training your puppy? Call West Coast Carpel Cleaning 971-0656. Ask Art about student rates. Complete 1 BR apt. $18.00 Shampooed & Deodorized. ( FOR RENT ) FEMALE: Apartment for sublet, $67 per month. La Mancha Dos Phone 971-1186. BEAUTIFUL 1 BR furnished apt. A-C, W-W carpeting, 4 mos. old. Just off 131st St. beli' fnd VA Hospital. 5150 a mo. Call 977-1143. HOUSING problems Quarter 111? Take over Fontana Hall contract 3rd qtr. You keep my S50 deposit. Call Steve Ackerman 985-2487 or 251-0061. 1 MINUTES FROMUSF 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 sa le. Phone 971-8783 after 9 p.m. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. 572-90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. GREEN OAK Villa -New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF. call 971-4408 or 971-1424. 1972 TRAILER, 2 BROM, 1'12 bath, central air & heat. Furn. or unfurn. 239-9225 after 6 p .m. 7117 MINUTES FROMUSF New complex on 5 acres. Children & pets welcome. No lease 2 bedrooms, wall to wall carpet; drapes; Central heat & air; Furnished $180. Phone 988-5263 days. 988-5614 evenings & weekends. ( REAL ESTATE l OVERLOOKING RIVER on an acre of land is lovely 3 BR, 2 bath home with large paneled family room, llvingroom & dining room, all appliances are included. Cen. Heat & Air, Many other extras. High 70'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 11/2 story, 4 or 5 bedroom, 3 bath home with fireplace in living room and another in family room. Large pool & pati o area. 3 car garage, many additional extras. Yes, central air & heat. Priced in m i d 90's 877-4922 or 877-8227. Pauline Ferraro, Realtor-Associate, Coyle Realty. OVERSIZE 1/lACRE 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. 71/2 per cent mtg. $35,900. Owner 988-3896 or evenings 9880063. MElN"S HAIR STYLING APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE FLORILAND MALL BARBER SHOP R. K. BUSCH BLVD. AND FLORIDA AVE. TAMPA, FLORIDA PHONE 813-932-0604 JIAY WHITE FORMING BAY AREA HIKING.TRAVEL GROUP -are you interested iri hiking, camping, domestic & international ac tivities? Enjoy the social & economic advantages of gelling with people like yourself, and the spontaneity that will evolve.-We meet together al a twenty acre country site Feb. 23 -call Don 974. 2503, Diana 949. FORMER SCOUTS : Do you want to continue the principles of Scouting? Would you join a fraternity founded on the principles of scouting, by scouts? Then check into Alpha Phi ()mega National Service Fralernity. We will hold open meetings on Feb. 13 & 14 in UC Rm. 255 from 8 p :m. to 10 p.m. We want to meet you AFRICAN Lion Hunting Dogs (Rhodesian Ridgebacks). Puppies 5 wks. Wormed Shots -Best protection and catch dogs for hogs, deer, bear and large game. Call 238-2622 mornings-nights. NEED person to assist me in filling out tax returns. Some knowledge in this field necessary. Hours 1 6 p.m. daily. Pay S2.SO hr. Call 932-0322 for interview. Bermax Tax Service, 8702 Nebraska Ave. URGENT CALL FOR RIVER-TUBING ENTHUSIASTS TO TELL ALL Would YOU help us in a study about river tubing in Florida. If you have or do engage In this activity, pleue notify Prof. Phil Bosserman (Tel. 2891) or Prof. Louis Kutcher (Tel. 2522) or by mail (SOC 107). MARRIAGE ALIVE! A weekend in creative llvlng as couples led by Mike Lillibridge and Gary Klukken of the Counseling Center; Dorl Hansel who Is In a private counseling practice; Bob Haywood and Bill Lipp of University Chapel Fellowship. The weekend of March 1,2,3. $75. Contact Bob or Biii at 981-1185 or Mike or Gary at 974-2832. FREE WEIGHT LOSS PROGRAM for USF students. First meeting: Fri. Feb. a at noon in AOC 218. MEN!-WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $3.00 for in formation. SEAFAX, Dept. 17-0 P.O. Box 2049, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. SINGLE, Divorced, Widowed join our discussion group Northeast United Methodist Church. 6400 15th St. 23S-4359. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P .0. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. JACQUES BREL is alive and well and living in Paris and will visit USF Feb. 22 and 23. / MAITl 1 Productions rt"4,fl!S "SOUNDER" FRI, SAT, SUN, February 8, 9, & 10 7:30 & 10:00 pm 75c w/ID LAN 103 Phase III Music GRAND OPENING CONCERT Open Air Concert--Free Sunday, February 10 Starting at 2:00 p.m. ---In the Parking Lot 'TOUCH' A fantastic group from Virginia. ),, r,.d# r"ke;,, / F/f/J2:. 1C I 14621 N. Nebraska Avenue 977-5448 Albums $3.75 & up Four Tapes for $9.99 Concert kits, papers, incense, comics 8-track tape players for cars 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 $

PAGE 12

12-THE ORACLE February 7, 1974 Officials mulling curfew HY :\L\RGIE :\l:\Rl:\O Oracle Staff Writer Answering questions during last night s WUSF-FM 's Access program, Pres. Cecil Mackey said the possibility of setting curfews on campus is being considered as an answer to the energy crisis "W e\e been relati\ely fortunatr so far." he said. "but wr think the squeeze will hit us. too ... :\l:\CKEY said Dr. Joe Howell vice president for Student Af fairs. and Dr Carl Riggs. vice president for Academic Affairs. are looking into the possibility of setting an 11: 00 weekday curfew for campus activities Question mall Photo by Chris Malone Stone sidewalks in the Administration building plaza form a question mark for students who may be won dering about midterm exam results. Midterm tests will continue In some classes next week during the sixth week of the quarter. T -raffic procedures under examinatioln Ticket and fine procedures and parking lot recommendations are currently being reviewed, Charles Beeman, USF's traffic coordinator, said yesterday. Beeman said he is studying parking ticket procedures in an at.tempt to better organize the system. "We're trying to make things fair for students," he said. Beeman said the possibility of a parking lot behind the Textbook Center was being examined. "It can't be built right now because of inoney reasons but looking at the possibility. "We're trying to get more parking spaces," he said. "We need to find a way to help out during the rush period." Wtwn questioned about the funding situation for tlw Picasso statue. "Bust of a Woman ... !\lackey said funding i s moving more slowly than anticipated He said this is because it is LISF's first major fund raising attempt. Th<.' general <.'Conomic situation. and a lack of a strong history in Tampa of a com mitment to art are also slowing fund raising he said. In reference to USF's proposed Bay Campus expansion Mackey said the city of Clearwater is considering making an offer of 100 acres to be used as a university site Other offers have already been made. !\lackey said tlw final decision for the future llnin rsity site will be up to tlw Board of lkgents. :HTESS. which airs each Wed1wsday at ti::lO p .m allows students to phone in questions to campus Jl>aders Next week's guest will be Viet' Pnsidtnt for Administration Ken Thompson Qutstions may bt' phoned in by calling \l7.\-2215. Cecil Mackey ... answers questions Argentines tell of nation BY TONY lmI<;(;S Oracl<> Slaff Writer The Argentine students of Operation Amigo changed roles yesterday and made a pr e sen tation to USF students and the World Affairs Council on history, geography and economics of Argentina The panel consisting of five of the 18 visiting students, told the audience of about 40 persons Argentina is a country of varied terrain and climates and its economy is supported mainly through agriculture and beef cattle production. TllE STl.1DENTS also told of their country's fight lo gain in dependence from Spain in the earl y 1800' s and r e lated the country's series of governments until free elections were held in l\l7:l. After th e lecture the students presented a slide program showing the different parts of the country and historic landmarks. Music of Argentina was played during the slide program. Prizes for fiction offered to students The Amigo students also at tended two lectures on the third day of their visit. One centered on higher education in the United States and focused on types of students who attend c;olleges and universities, trends in curricula and the general campus climate. THE OTllEH lecture con-The Marguerite Broome Stringfellow prizes for fiction, totaling $600, will be offered to USF students for the first time this year, English department spokesman John Iorio said yesterday. The prizes will coincide with lnitiation of a Creative Writing major at the University and "will catapult the Tampa center to a position of leadership among the nation's universities in rewar ding literary effort," Iorio said. The prizes, established by Marguerite Broome Stringfellow, novelist and USF alumnus, will be awarded in amounts of $300, $200, and $100 for the three best works of fiction written and submitted by USF students. Fiction will include novels, short stories, and plays. Iorio said the prizes will en courage quality writing at the University The awards "are expected to further stimulate the Univer sity's efforts to become a writing center of national recognition," Iorio said. Manuscripts should be turned into the English Department, LAN 301 by April l. Judges will be professors Paschal Coll ins, Edgar Hirshberg, and Iorio cerned equal opportunity in the United States. Operation Amigo is financed through private individuals and corporations and allows Latin American students to visit the U S. to study its people .and government. JOBS Ad Salesmen for The Oracle 16 hrs. per week apply m Lang. Lit. 472 He said he and Public Safety and Security Director Paul Uravich are studying the possibility of a parking ticket appeals board "We've been studying it and trying to get in touch with Mark Levine for more information on the idea," he said. Levine, SG vice president, was the auihor of an SG proposal recommending development of an appeals board. Government internships available at local level, RED BONE Alumni set reception A reception, following the USF Dayton basketball game, will be held Monday nighfat the pier in St. Petersburg, Joe Tomaino, USF director of Alumni Affairs, said yesterday. Students are welcome to attend and can purchase tickets at ADM 109. Cost of the reception is $2, he said. Applications for POL 571, a part-time intern program open to USF students of any majors, are now available in the Political Science office. Applicants should have a 'B' avera, ge in their majors and be seniors or graduate students. Students earn four hours of academic credit by working about 12-15 houis per \veek as part-time administrative research assistants in local government agencies. Participating agencies for Qtr. 3 include the Tampa City Council, the Tampa Metropolitan Development Agency, the Hillsborough City-County. Planning Commission, the Hillsborough Board of County Commissioners, and the City Manger's Office Qtr 3 applications are due Feb. rn: For further infgrmation see John Sidor in SOC 369 or call 974-2358. 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 Student75c IS HERE. TONIGHT Leon Redhone Coffee House Empty Keg (South) 8:30 pm Feb. 6,7,8, Wed., Thur., Fri. Public $1.50


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