The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Wickstrom, Valerie ( Editor )
Wright, Sandra ( Managing editor )
Thompson, Sue ( Advertising manager )
Place of Publication:
Tampa, FL
University of South Florida
Creation Date:
January 4, 1973
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource (12 pages)


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


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

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University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
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This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00146 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.146 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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tutsday's ORACLE Capsas fired BYSANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor With no official reason given other than a need for a change in leadership Dr Cleon Capsas has been fired from his post as USF Modern Language chair man. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs were una vailable for comment last night. But Language-Lite rature Dean Philip Rice, who said the decision to issue what Capsas termed a quit.or-be-fired ultimatum wa s his did not give s pecific reason s for the move "WE ARE making a change in le a dership in the department," R ic e said la s t night. Other than that I can t reall y give you reasons." Capsas, who sai d he will remain at the University as a professor said he was given no reasons for the firing. "I was not given any reasons," Capsas said and I didn't get anywhere tryingto find out the reasons." Capsas said he met with Rice and Riggs Fr.iday and was told he could either resign within one hour and 40 m i nutes or be fired He said he was told it was Ma. ckey ; s decision He said he was unsuccessful in attempts to contact Mackey. "I FIGURED what s the use of me resigning if I've already been removed ," Capsas said "They said something about 'oh, it 'll look better and we won't pillar you in the media' or something I believe was their reasoning." But Capsas said he refused to resign "I figured to heck with it ," he s aid. .. .I found out what it Cleon Capsas ... gets ultimatum meant to be a company man in that campaign." Capsas, who has been in vestigated by USF committees following numerous complaints from faculty and students, said he feels he had no serious problem with h i s faculty. He said there has been one big debate going .on about Italian (program) b ut "I would not list it as a cause HOWEVER, A faculty member who wished to remain anonymous said department faculty felt Capsas was over bearing and d i ctatorial. He said Capsas had tried to kill the Italian and Russian language programs. Capsas conceded there had been troubl e with "a few dissidents" but said most problem s were minor "You 'v e got to be firm ... that s my idea of department ad-ministration Capsas said "You can t be out and shifting around like in some subjective areas like philos9phy. Even people who. hate my guts admire my programs. Capsas said there had been "a little discussion about my at tituae last November" but he said he felt this was a personality conflict, unrelated to the firing, between himself and a member of Rice s staff He said he was most concerned because the decision to dismiss him had been made without consulting the faculty "THIS LED me down the primrose path, Capsas said ... They could have met with the faculty and said 'we ve got to get a new department chairman damnit, but not after the fact. That leaves a bad taste in your mouth." However Rice said he had Continued on page 12 On Guard For USF school went as usual, bui the rest of Tampa was under siege by Jose Gaspar and bi's gang as the traditional Gasparilla Da. y was celebrated This motley looking pirate was a part of one of the many floats in the Gasparilla parade. Mautz won.'t-ask Cabine t for USF utility funding BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Ora Cle Staff Writer State University System

2-THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 Kissinger appeals for oil unity WASHINGTON

THE ORACLE -February 12, 1974 3 Clearwater donates land BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer The Clearwater C i ty Commission voted unanimously yesterday to donate 150 acres to USF for the extension of the St. Petersburg campus. This is the largest land donation the University has received. proposed extension of Interstate 75 and close to a projected ter minal for the Tampa Bay Area Rapid Transit system. "A number of people spoke in favor of the proposal at the meeting," Floyd said, "including representatives from the Chambers of Commerce from Clearwater and Dunedin. "WE FIRST thought of donating the land when we read in the newspaper that USF was seeking land," Floyd said. The University must have a proposal ready to present to the Board of Regents by March 1, so a presentation can be made to the State Legislature Other land offers presented to the University include a 35 acre tract adjacent to the St. Peter sburg campus from the City of St. Petersburg and a 60 acre site on Tampa Bay offered by Pinellas County developer Fred Bullard. "THE SITE is a 150 acre parcel owned by the city," City Manager Picot B Floyd said yesterday "Since all of the land is owned by the city," Floyd said, "the University can designate the land it would like and determine the shape it will take." The tract is located north of State Road 580 and on either side of McMullen-Booth Road "with the 150 acres worth close to $3 million,"he said. SG continues attempt to publish faculty data Watery walk It appears this USF student is getting a bath but he is actually just passing one of the many puddles that dotted campus this weekend after the rain. "AN ATTRACTIVE feature of the parcel is that it's centrally located, Floyd said "with all public utilities readily available Floyd said the tract is near a BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer SG is still attempting to publish a summary of faculty evaluation data, Ben Johnson, SG secretary for Academic Affairs, said yesterday Activities money given per capita SG originally submitted the proposal to Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs last spring. COMPLICATIONS arose, he said, due to confusion over whether faculty evaluation files should be open to the public It is uncertain whether the files are legally required to be open. The only problem resulting from the confusion, Johnson said, is whether all evaluations will be included or only evaluations of faculty who give written per mission for publication. BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oraele Staff Writer Student Activity and Service Fees will be allotted for the 1974-75 fiscal year through a per capita distribution system, Tony Carvalho, chairman of the Student Advisory Committee on Planning, Budgeting, and Evaluation (SACPBE), said yesterday. The fees were previously distributed by estimating the number of full fee paying students, he said. This year USF did not meet its estimated enrollment and was overbudgeted CARVALHO said Joe Howell, vice president for Student Affairs, spoke at a SACPBE meeting Friday and explained per capita distribution "We will take the per capita figure of $34.50 and break it down among all of the accounts under the Acitivity and Service Budget," Carvalho said. "We'll try to avoid estimating dollar figures." The per capita figure of $34.50 is the amount taken out of each full fee paying student's tuition for activity fees. Dr. Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student \ -CAR SALES 11650 N. Nebraska (corner Fowler) 971-0990 GRAN TORINO 4 door radio, heat, factory air automatic tran smission, power Affairs, said per capita distribution will give each ac count "the opportunity for better planning." "EACH YEAR we've bargained out and gone through a whole array of ways to determine the distribution of funds to each account," Hewitt said "As a result the various accounts couldn't plan on what to expect from one year to the next." Hewitt said USF is currently in a steady state of declining stature in the number of full fee paying students. "This is not an expansion oriented philosophy but rather the maintenance of the quality of programs already offered he said. The best way to compile the evaluation information seems to be by computer, Johnson said. ASSISTANT to the Vice President for Academic Affairs Dave Jordan said there will be difficulties with priority time for the computer Computer time could be cut down, Johnson said, by use of uniform evaluatiOn forms for all colleges. Colleges wanting more information, he said, could attach additional questions to the form "In addition to evaluation data, Johnson said, we

4 -THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 Some bad news in good news Curfew may cause overload The latest energy conservation measures released by the Administration follow the "good news, bad news" anecdote only here it's more than a joke for students. The good news is, USF may save energy by imposing an 11 p.m. weekday curfew for campus activities. The bad news is the curfew may cause some activities to be rescheduled earlier, adding to the already overloaded peak time energy consumption. More good news some class time reallocation will improve the campus energy situation since more students will be concentrated in fewer buildings. The bad news is some colleges are considering limiting class hours by day and hour, that is limiting the number of night classes offered and limiting the nights classes to be offered. This might be slightly helpful in saving energy, but part-time students could be faced with real problems in trying to schedule a full class load at night. We think it's good for the Administration to encourage car pooling, bike riding, and general energy con sciousness when it comes to in dividuals' use of light and power. However we believe careful study should be made before scheduling decisions are made which could hinder students working for a USF education at night. ''YOU DROPPED A STRAW, KIO." Binford explains PhD retirement theo,.Y Editor: I don't know where Dr. Henry Winthrop got the idea I was going "to lead a movement to get rid of expendable faculty." The panel chosen by the Oracle staff to speak at a public forum, which Dr. Winthrop did not attend, ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 Editor ............... .. Valerie 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 Kasiuba Entertainment Editors ...... Anne Laughlin Advisor ...................... Leo News phones ....... .. 974, 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. Deadlines ex tended without proof. Classified ads.taken 8 a.m. noon two days before publicat'ion in person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising 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 In LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. were assigned the topic of tenure. I accepted because of my great concern over attacks on the tenure system. My remark about encouraging early retirement of older PhD's was certainly not "glib," as glibness is not one of my accomplishments. This P!lrticular solution was recommended recently by former l)_.S. Commissioner of Education Dr. Sterling M. McMurrin before a committee of the Arizona State Legislature, and by Committee A of the National AAUP on October 20, 1973. IT SPEAKS to a problem more serious perhaps than any other facing USF at the present time That problem is what to do about the generation of younger faculty ready and qualified to pass from probationary to permanent status but unable to do so because of a lessening growth rate and the Administration's perception of it. We cannot accept an arbitrary standard which says regardless of a person's merit he must be denied tenure. Likewise we cannot abandon tenure because it is our best guarantee of academic freedom As I am sure Dr Winthrop knows, tenure provides him continued employment until the age of seventy. He can be discharged for incompetence, moral turpitude, or as a result of financial exigency, but due process must be provided in all cases by the administration. I was not at tacking the tenure system; in fact I am a strong proponept. It is important, however, that some part of the burden This public document wa!. 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.

DOONESBURY iU SAY/ WHOAf){/UJ HAV& 6tJS TH &NR6Y I C/?J5/S WA5 ci I All OV&R? A ; i R/LA!(. 81H8 / Slf8,././ < !j 2-12. letters The Oracle welcomes letters to the editor on all topics. All letters must be signed and include the writer's student classification and telephone number. by Garry Trudeau IJN IN FIVP, CZAI<. I policy :r'M HIP. I Letters will be limited to 150 words. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. THE ORACLE -February 12, 1974 5 Press' bid probe praised Editor : Recently I was involved in a confrontation with USF ad-ministration, certain USF professors, and the State Department of Education. This Library professionals correct statements Editor: I would like to correct and clarify the quotations attributed to me in the article about the Women's Forum Wednesday. I didn't say we discussed whether to remain in the A&P category I said we discussed the possible advantages of being in Career Service rather than in the A&P (Administrative and Professional) category. l<'urthermore, I did not say we don't have regularly scheduled pay raises. We did discuss the possibility professional employes would h,ave a higher salary scale if we were in the Career Service. For example: the Library Assistant position (Career Service) requires o 1ly a Bachelors degree and. has a starting salary of $8623, while the Assistant Librarian CA&Pl requires a Masters degree and has a starting salary of $8100. However, I and most of the other librarians don't feel we should have to relinquish our professional status in order to be paid fairly. Doris J. Ackerman Assistant Librarian *** Editor : Regarding "Health, care centers discussed at forum" in Wednesday's Oracle, I would like to correct the implication made regarding A & P staff discussion about the A & P classification category While the group discussed benefits of A & P in comparison with faculty and career service no one suggested displeasure with the category classification, TAMPA s # 1 NITE Cu: B presents except for the various problems that now exist. Instead, the group agreed that A & P staff were more closely associated with faculty than career service. The group felt the ctassification should be retained, with corrections and improvements, due to the unique nature of the services and duties they perform within the academic community AdaM Bowen University Librarian Medical Center Library matter concerned bidding procedures in which I was the low bidder and rejected After two years of effort, rebuke by USF administration, the Board of Regents and Dr. Mautz, chancellor, my request for a probe was undertalcen by the Joint Legislative Auditing Committee under Representative .. James L Redman. Representative Redman's committee found my statements to be true, that work was done and almost completed on the project before I was asked to bid on it. It was therefore necessary for USF _personnel to e ngage in an "alliance" to make sure my bid was rejected THE REASON for this letter is if it wasn t for the Oracle and reporter Sandra Wright, this story would have never been told. Like Watergate, it took the media to expose it and have it "aired" for public consumption. I have written similar letters to the Tampa Tribune and the St. Pete Times for the part they played in this affair. Joint Legislative -Auditing Committee has completed its and has suggested legislation so this may not occur again I think the Oracle should receive a pat on the back for its part in helping correct a bad situation. I hope this is another blow for "Freedom of the Press. Sincerely, Art Maynor. Student Night Tonite and Every Tuesday ALL DRINKS, ALL BRANDS 50q to the hottest rock groups BOOGIE! the south LIVE Every Tuesday Night ID Come On Down And Party With Us 9pm to 3 am 201 E. Arctic


6 -THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 18ust' has many meanings BY MARCIA SHANBERG Special to the Oracle Picasso's sculpture "Bust of a Woman" may evoke many responses simultaneously, Dr. Donald Saff, dean of the College of Fine Arts says. People can relate to the sculpture in several ways, including in material terms. Pablo Picasso used minimal means to achieve maximum visual effect, Saff said. Ficasso's sculpture "Bust of a Woman" which Saff feels is a more "astute and mature" work than his sculpture located in Chicago will soon be constructed on the USF campus. "IT IS difficult to be comfortable with novel experience," Saff said. People often "joke in anxiety of not underscanding," he added. Picasso, who is credited with saying no new classic ever has the appearance of classics that preceed it, was a leader in expanding notions of novelty of style according to Saff. To create "Bust of a Woman" simultaneously cut both the profile of a head and a leg and then cut a section of metal away to form the prfile while folding the excess metal over to form both leg and breast, Saff said. PICASSO is probably best known for his sculptures but he also painted. illustrated iJ()l,; 1 wrote poetry. Subjects of his earl y Everyday life shown paintings were vagabonds, beggars, and prostitutes and because of the element of melancholy and the predominance of blues in those paintings this period was called his Blue Period. During the Rose Period, pinks and grays began to appear in his works' his subjects were actors, the strolling players of the streets, and circuses. During this time pieces of sculpture with unorthodox proportions and dating from Pre Roman times were unearthed and taken to the Louvre Museum in Paris. Picasso's first pieces of sculpture also began to appear at this time. SAFF FEELS a carnival atmosphere surrounding "Bust of a Woman" has turned peoples' minds away from the intrinsic aesthetic values of the sculpture. With the construction of this sculpture on the campus comes a possibility of bringing people a variety of experiences they might otherwise not have, Saff said. People have the right to have art as an aid in developing insights into their own culture. he added. "It seems a shame to preclude people from an experienc e afforded to us by a kindly gesture on the part of Picasso," Sa ff said. Mime troupe offered sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds Mime and music will be used to present the large and small oc curences of man's daily ex i stence in the performances of The Mad Mountain Mime Troupe appearing today, tomorrow. and Wednesday cit 8:30 p.m. in the Empty Keg. Dope, God and women's liberation are some of the topics presented with varying degrees of humor by the troupe. The three members are C.W. Metcalf, mime artist-inresidence at Florida State University; Tom Pierce. ex clown for Barnum and Bailey C ircus and musician Tim Bays. Bays combines blue grass, folk, and jazz for the mime per formances. Admission is $1.50 for the public and 75 cents for USF s tud en t s USF official Get Acquainted Offer ef ected judge: Our menu also includes: Sara Howell. manager of the Sarasota office of USF s Center for Continuing Education. has been appointed as Region III judge of the National Uni vers ity Extension Association awards program for creative arts and humanities. II Sandwiehes. Spaghetti. &: Salads &: Budweiser on tap ')' 0 0 <: a. Mime and Music portray life as seen by the Mad Mountain Mime Troupe Village Prescription Center THE ONLY PHARMACY IN TOWN WITH STUDENT, STAFF, & FACULTY DISCOUNT! ON Rx's I 10938 N. 56th St. Phone 988-3896 I Joe DelaGrotte History Professor Informal discussion on 'The Psychology of the Body' Wed. F eh. 13 2:00 SOC 037 Everyone is welcome Fraternity House Barbershop (Sebring Certified){Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER CUTS RAZOR CUTS PH-971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9 6 thurs.&fri. 9-ZOO 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA & 4803 BUSCH PLAZA There is a Pizza Hut near you. = PIZZA litrT At our new location 1202 E. Fowler Ave. 971-4424 Also Temple Terrace 8600 56th St. North 988-0008 All our delicious menu items B are available for carry out. Just phone ahead and your order will be ready when you arrive


Some people call it art Photo by Bill Cullerton THE ORACLE -February 12, 1974 7 1Star Trek' scripts make good reading BY DAVID RUTMAN Special to the Oracle Whenever Bantam Books releases a new collection of "Star Trek" scripts in story form, Star Trek fans have cause for rejoicing Star Trek fans, or "Trekkers," as they like to be known, can rejoice again with the publication of "Star Trek 10" by James Blish. "STAR TREK 10," like Blish's other Star Trek books, contains six short stories based on scripts from the Star Trek series. Blish occasionally takes artistic license with a story, as in changing the end of Who Mourns for Adonis?" in "Star Trek 8 but h e maintains the flavor and e xcit ement of the show. In "Star Trek 10" Blish has turned th ese scripts into short stories: Th e Empath," "The Alternative Factor, "Galileo Sev e n," A P riva t e Little War," "Ome g a G l o r y arid I s There in Truth N o Bea ut y?". Yangs (Yankees) The men of the Enterprise seek to teach the Yangs of their past and the meaning of the sacred scrolls, which were the Declaration of Independence and the Con stitution prtUltW A SPOKESMA N for the USF Bookstore said they plan to recei v e the 95-cent paperback soon Bay films offere. d The U S F Bayboro campus has s c h e duled a Friday e v ening film series in Building A auditorium a t 8 p m Lov ers a nd Other Strangers" is s ch e duled for Fridav The Gold Rush for Feb. 22 Walt Disney's "Rascal" is planned March 1. ,this young spectator seems to be saying at the Sidewalk Art Festival yesterday These t a l es stic k faithfull y to the w a y th ey w e r e presented on television but the best story is B lish 's rendition of "Omega Glory in which Captain Kirk, Mr. Spock and Dr. McCoy ar Organr i Data. Sheets Order Forms Work ShNt1 Cott Sheets I Price U1t1 Re1ume1 Stuffers KLA U S Hl'EDIGER, 4ART won a $50 s p ec i a l c it a tion for his pexiglass box. Taking top hon o r s a t the show was Rikk Traw ee k a Florida State Univ e r sity ins truct o r who e xhibit e d an untitl e d vac uum form pla s tic w ork whic h t ook the b e st-of-show $1.500 pri ze. TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BEITER insty-prints Tampa Flo. 33609 879 -A68A 51 v I E Busch Blvd. Tampa Flo. 33617 985 2083 Cartagena/Santa Marta 8 days 7 nights* $236.00 incl. air fare For Details contact American Overseas Travel Corp University of South Florida Adm. 102, 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa, Fla. 33620 PH. 974-2695 YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY *departures available for Spring Break I I


8 -THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 SPORTS USF falls victim to Dayton BY PAM .JONES Oracle Sports Writer USF's Golden Brahman basketball team went down to defeat in overtime la s t night at the hands of the Flyers of Dayton University 79-77 to drop their season record to nine wins and e le ven losses Freshman guard Johnny Davis scored the winning bucket for the Geronimo Mike Boeren, George Cansler and Ric Haglund ol' the USF Parachute Club perform a three man star in free fall during the l'lub's mini-meet last -;unday. Photo furnished Practice makes > ri'cct USF tennis team members get ready for their season opener with Florida International University here Saturday at 10 a.m. on Flyers with less than one minute left in overtime play. A last minute effort to tie the game with a tap-in of Jack James second foul shot, with just two seconds l eft to play failed when Dayton's Alan Elijah came up with the rebound. AT THE end of the first half of regulation play, the Brahmans held a commanding 11 point lead, but saw that lead quickly whittled to five points in the first three minutes of the second half. Don Smith the nation's leading free-throw shooter last year, tied the game at 72 all with 11 seconds remaining in the game. Smith's bucket sentthe Golden Brahmans into their second overtime contest of the year. LEADl:\G THE scoring for the Brahmans was Gerald Long with 17 point s. Long was also the top rebounder for USF. Johnny Davis led the Flyers with 24 points, while Don Smith hit for a tota! of 15 13 of them in the second half. Women Using every player on her roster, Coach Jane Cheatham 's women basketball team brushed off Eckerd College last night 69-30 in a home game. "Everybody played and everybody scored," Cheatham said, "that's the first time that's ever happened. After finishing third in the Flagler Invi tational at St. Augustine, Cheatham 's cagers yesterday evened their record at 6-6. "They weren't really all that good," the coach said. "In fact, I tried to keep the score down." Mary Ann Holmes was joined by Agnes Colston as USF's leading scorers, each con tributing a 12 point effort. Jane MacCall followed with 10 point s, with Debbie Gunter hitting for eight. "We had a few out there," Cheatham said of the crowd she estimated at between "25 or "I thought most of the people would be at the men' s game." the depot IS i FINALLY OPEN : for your enjoyment we have: beer, wine, QUAD 5 : MUSIC, new games, etc. Coming-Live Music on : the weekends : open daily 5 p.m.-1 a.m. : 14985 nebraska ave, (corner of bearss & nebraska) : : please come by : e< NCAA meeting produces little USF was again host for the :'-iCAA Heorganization Com mittee last weekend. but the results were n t quite a:;; dramatic as the first meeting. The committee's first visit last war resulted in the formation of ihe NCAA members into three di\'isions However. as Brahman athletic director Richard Bowers said about the latest meeting "we didn t do that much." "We considered a few problems." Bowers said. con tinuing. "as a spinoff from the :\CAA 's reorganization last summer. Bowers said the committee considered redistricting, the feasibility of a president-elect, and "various other matters." We suggested not to have a president-elect," the athletic director said. "The council's main function was to get reaction from th1 rqiresentatives immediately after the reorganization. The NCAA needs T David Pulliam, O.D.S. Announce the opening of hi office for the practice of General Dentistry al Boulevard Plaza 2410 E. lu1eh Blvd. Suite 301 ly appointl'lent Phone '133-7883 time to get a view of the"ir move ll 's too early to tell one way or the other.'' GRAND OPENING ONE FREE WEEK OF DAY CARE MONTESSORI DAY CARE CENTER 933-1107 238-6315


THE ORACLE -February 12, 1974 9 :.----....,;'' Weekend sports see thumbs-down results bashetball--BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Whether the Florida State Seminoles wanted revenge or not, BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer USF's swim team had a rough time Saturday, losing to the University of Miami 79-33. Freshman. John Connelly took first place honors in both the 1000and 500-yard freestyle events for the Brahman's only wins. Coach Bob Grindey said he was pleased with Connelly's performance and added, "I was also pleased with the way Paul Celotto swam." Celotto finished second in the 100and 50-yard freestyle events AS FOR the overall performance of the team, Grindey said, "We swam so slow; it wasn't one of our better per formances team-wise. You swim your best when you think you haye a chance. A team like Miami overpowers you and awes you." they got it Saturday night when they defeated the Golden Brahman basketball team in Tallahassee by a 118-84 score. The standouts in Saturday's meet were Miami's two divers, Mark Maier and Greg Garlich. Both d ivers broke the USF pool/ records in one-meter and three m eter diving. Maier's performance was outshone by that of Garlich, last year's national outstanding high school diver, who racked up 316.0 points in the one-meter event, and 330.30 in the three-meter Another Miami swimmer, Robert Van Der Merwe, set a pool record swimming the 500yard freestyle in exhibition with a lime of 4:41.5 ---women's tennis BY IUNDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer It was a dismal weekend for the women's tennis and swimming teams as they were thrashed by the University of Florida, 7-2 on the courts and 92-36 in the pool. First match jitters spoiled the tennis team's debut as they dropped four of six in the singles and were blanked in doubles competition 3-0. "It took a while to get ....___weekend Things weren't all bad for the Brahmans last weekend considering--USF's Rugby Club

10-THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 ,. l J [_. _b-:--ul_lttin board TODAY College of Education The College of Education invites those interested in the programs of Early Childhood. Elemen.tary or Exceptional Child to meet with student personnel staff today at 7:30 p.m. in the Argos Fireside Lounge to discuss these programs. The staff.will assist in scheduling and completing course request forms. Yoga Club The. Yoga Club will meet today and Feb. 14, 6-7:30 p.m. in GYM 101. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda will display a booth today on the iirst floor of the Business Building. PR SSA The Public Relations Student Society of America meets today at 8 p .m. in LAN 455 to hear Marge Bradford speak on "Women in Public-Relations. Members and interested students are invited to attend. University Chapel Fello>wship The Fellowship will meet today for Bible Study at 6 :30. p.m. followed by Godspell rehearsal at 7:30 at the Fellowship. Anyone is welcome especially needed are male singers and a drummer. WEDNESDAY JSU The Jewish.Student Union will present Dr. Bill Heim, sp .eaking about the Kabbalah and .its role in modern Occultisum, Feb. 13 at 8 p m In UC 215: This lecture is part of a series entitled."Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Judaism (but were afraid to ask. ) Phi Beta La.mbda As pad.of Phi Beta Lambda Week Doug Perry from Merrill Lynch will speak on the "Trends in the Stock Market" in UC 251E at 7 p m Feb. 13. Everyone is welcome to at tend. Coffee and donuts will be served. Young Democrats The Young Democrats will meet Feb. i3 at e p m in UC 202 for a meeting. USF.Tampa Bay Rallye Club The Rallye Club will meet Feb. 13 at 8 :30 p m in UC 158 to d i scuss the last rallye and effects of the gas shortage on the rallye. Anyone interested in Auto Fun Rallyes is welcome. Water Ski Club The Water Ski Club will meet Feb. lJ at 2 p.m. in UC 252E for a regular meeting Anyone interested in skiing is invited to attend. Seminar Program For this week's seminar, Dr. Jay K. Kochi from Indiana University will speak on "Oxidalion and Reduction of Free Radicals by Complexes" Feb. lJ at 4 p m in CHE 105. Anyone interested is welcome. Scuba Club The Scuba Club will meet Feb. lJ at 8 :JO p m in LI F 272 to view a slide presentatio n by Bill Brugger, who won third place at FSDA film festival. women's Center The Women's Center's Consciousn ess Raising Forum" wil. I meet Feb. lJ at 7 p.m. in UC 159A. There will be general discussion and groups will be formed. Everyone is welcome. University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship will meet 2 3 p.m. Feb. lJ for Prayer Group in Andros Conference Room. From 6:J0 p .m. the Fellowship will visil with Black Church. St. Lukes in Plant City for a Bible Study. attending the Bible Study should meet at the Fellowship where r jdes will be provided. Anyone i n terested is invited. Humanities Club The Humanities Club presents Dr. Gladys kashdin Feb. 13 at 2 p.m. in LAN 12J in "Take a Tri p with an Artist into the Everglades." E veryone is invited to attend. College Republican Club College Republican Club will meet Feb. lJ at 2 p m in UC 251. Representative D ennis MacDonald of St. Petersburg will be the guest speaker. Anyone is welcome. Psychology Club The Psychology Clubwill meet Feb. 13 at 2 p m in SOC OJ7 to hear Prof. Joe Dellagrottc speak on "The Psychology of the Body." Everyone is invited. THURSDAY Women in Communications The Florida West Coast Chapter of Women in Communications invites those interested to attend a talk by newswoman Lesley Schissell and a tour of WTVT Feb. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the Channel lJ Studios in Tampa. For further information call Bobbi Campbell, ext. 2181. cso The Christian Science Qrganization will meet Feb. 14 at 4:30 p m in UC 200 for a regular meeting. Everyone is invited. FRIDAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship's Human Sexuality Group will meet Feb. 15 from 2 :304 p.m. at the Fellowship. Anyone interested is welcome. SATURDAY JSU The Jewish Student Union is having a hayride Feb. 16. The cost is $1 for members and $1.25 for non members. Everyone going should meet in front of the UC at 7: 15 p.m. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda's University Service Project will be painting the Andros tennis courts all day Feb. 16. Plant Clinic rhere Will be another Plant Clinic Feb. 16 at both noon and 2 p.m. at the USF Botanical Garden located at Laurel and Oak Drivers. Anyone is welcome bring any sick plants and questions. SUNDAY Phi Chi Theta Phi' Chi Theta is a national professional fraternity for women in and economics. Anyone interested in helping to organize an Alumni Chapter in the area please call 971 after 6 p.m. There will be a meeting Feb. 17 at 7 p.m. University Chapel Fellowship The Feilowship will meet Feb. 17 at 10:30 a.m. for Worship and again from 5 7 p.m. for a Dinner-discussion get.together. Dinner is 50 cents. JSU Jewish Student Union presents a Poetry Reading by Dr. Hans Juergensen Feb. 17 at 8 p .m. in LAN 116. JSU meets every Sunday in LAN 116 at 7:JO p .m. If you are interested please attend; all suggestions are welcomed. MONDAY JSU Jewish Student Union will meet Feb. 18 from 8-10 p.m. for Bible Study. Rabbi Brod will be present for all sessions. The room will be posted on the UC Bulletin Board. Circle K Circle K will meet Feb. 18 at 2 p m in UC 201. Anyone interested is welcome. Women' s Center The women's Center will present a seminar on "Women in the Medical Profession" by Willetta Olsson Feb. 18 at 7:30 p .m. in UC 252-E. Anyone interested is invited. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta will meet Feb. 18 at 7 p .m. in UC 205. All women in Business and Economics are invited to attend. Club pedals to Chinsegut The USF Bicycle Club, with interested University community members, will peddle to Her nando County this weekend for two days of fun, club sponsor Jesse Binford said yesterday. The group will assemble at Crescent Hill, on campus, at 9 a.m. Saturday and will begin the trip to a retreat at Chinsegut, near Brooksville The cyclists plan to break for lunch near San Antonio in Pasco County "We plan to have a van with us to San Antonio," Binford said, "for those less inclined toward strenuous activity." The trip will cost a total of five dollars per person, Binford said Three dollars will pay for a bed at Chinsegut and two dollars will buy meals. A maximum of 20 people may attend, Binford said. "There's a maximHm of 20 because that's how many beds are in the place at Chinsegut," Bfrlford said. "But if it's nice weather, they might let some people sleep outside." The group will peddle back home at about 2 p m Sunday Anyone interested in making the trip should contact Bicycle Club Pres. Woddy Miller at 971-2439. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO US. BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS & r HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 SAT. 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 112 Mile East From USF entrance Sunglass salesmen Co-op program 1n BY JUDIE COX Oracle Staff Writer Ever notice a guy on campus with an unusually large assortment of sunglasses, like a dif ferent pair every day? He might be one of three USF students employed by Foster Grant as salesmen. David Leber, Ken Miller, and Rick Kipling are participants in the Cooperative Education program. They work for two quarters, t hen attend school for two quarters, and it only takes them one year longer than most stud e nts to complete their education. They enjoy many advantages other. students don't-when they're working they have all expenses paid, get a car, stay in hotels, and get to visit new cities. LEBER, 2FIN, said, "The Foster Grant job is one of the best jobs in the co-op, as far as making money, getting experience, traveling etc "Right now, with the industry ct backs in employment, co-op students with the work experience have a better chance to get a job." Kipling, 4M'.KT, said, "The co op job with Foster Grant is helping put me through school; the travel is interesting, the job is interesting and enjoyable. It provided me with valuable sales experience and allowed me to interact with Individuals on a business level." Miller, a Vietnam veteran, said, "Vets who just get out of the service and don't know where they are headed should get into something like the co-op." A STUDENT can make about $5,000 toward his college education in most of the co-op jobs and sometimes more Leber said. They can place you in jobs from accounting to zoology and they eve n have jobs for Liberal Arts majors," Leber said. Interested persons should go to AOC 106 to find out about the Cooperative Education program. sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds Tampa, Fi::::--1 ChinesP. Cui!li-ne l f Family Style Dinriera I Take Out Orden Sdc:ct from l romplcte ChineSt! I Ml".nu Soups. En trees. l>nscru .f I Ctcktells S.rwt4 1 L-ve New Opelll -Open 4 12 Daily sun. 1-10 WUNG'.!fUif 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER USF Enrollment.Unlimited CHMlNEL 16 WUSF-TV ( courses listed with incorrect numbers in class schedu. le. Please use numbers shown here.) USF College Credit Courses by television -in YOUR home or in a reserved ro'om on campus. Each 1 esson broadcast twice. QUARTER Ill SCHEDULE 4395 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) Evelyn Kessler) MTR 4:30 or.7:30 p.m. 18:.1 A R T 310-501 I NTROOIJCT I ON TO ART ( 3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:30 or 8:00 p.m. 0291 ECN 489-501 HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT (3) (Or. Emi 1 Kauder) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 2107 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Or. Jacques Abram) F 5:00 or 8:00 p.m. 4804 PSY 201-50 1 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Or. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 51)9 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) (Or. Karl Achenbach) MTRF 4:00 or 9:00 p.m. NEW COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2025 MUS 205-501 I NTROOUCTION TO ELECTRON IC MUS IC (3) (Or. Larry Austin) MW 4:00 p. m. HOW TO REGISTER: FILL OUT YOUR REG I STRATION FORM THE SAME A S FOR OTHER COURSES. Be certain you have the correct reference number, p refix, course and section numbers, WHEN YOU REGISTER, NOTIFY THE Y.O.U. OFFICE IMMEDIATELY so your n ame and address can be put on the list to receive a course syllabus, viewing schedule, and other necessary informatio n prior to the beginning of cl asses. Y.D U I S LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE LIBRARY, ULI 20-0. TELEPHONE: 974-2341, ext. 23.


( t: A S S I It THE ORACLE -February 12, 1974 AltS) 11 ( HELP WANTED ) HORSE Luvin' Gals no exp. nee. One child OK, horse shows, promotion work. Full or part-time, local Dude ranch. Live in, live-out. Contact R.G. Weber 689-5912. 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 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 B J .'s Coffee Shop, 2055 N. Dale Mallry, between 2 and 5 p.m. ARTIST TIRED OF WAITING ON TABLES? fast sketch portrait artists. APPLY: Tues lhru Fri. 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, Feb. llth: Interviews at Holiday Inn N .E. 9 to 4 Feb. 12. Sister-Brother camps in Pennsylvania. Camp Wohelo -Camp Comet, Morgan I_. Levy, Director Call for ap pointment .. 974-2295. HARD WORK, long hours, low pay for ambitious writers. Students of any major can write for the Oracle. Call Sandra or Valerie, 974-2619 or stop by LAN 469. DELIVERY help wanted, part time af ternoons or full time day 10-7 p.m. 223-5439 or 971-3674 after 7. ( MISC. FOR SALE J 35mm CAMERA-Nikkormal by Nikon with "FTN" meter, $140. 28mm Wide angle lens to Iii Nikon, $60. Both for S190. Must sell. Great condition. Ph. 971-1023. Ask for Bill. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells: Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. AFRICAN Lion Hunting Dogs (Rhodesian Ridgebacks). Puppies 5 wks. Wormed Shols-Best protection and catch dogs for hogs, deer, bear and large game. Call 238-2622 mornings-nights. ( AUTOMOTIVE VAN for sale '69 Ford Van, low mileage, 6 cylinder, automatic. A bargain for $900. 977 -4947 afternoons. '71 TOYOTA Corona, 4 door, vinyl top, air conditioned, luggage rack, and trailer hitch. Very good condition & gas saver. Needs some engine work. Reasonable 971-3489. ( MOBILE HOMES ) WOODED lot for mobile home 5 min. from USF SSO monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. l SERVICES OFFERED 1 FAST, accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST I BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Sch i ro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. Just had 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. S18.00 Shampooed & Deodorized. CANOE RENTALS-SALES DAY OR WEEK 935-0018 TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Turabian. I BM corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Machine is great for professional looking Theses. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson FOR RENT FURNISHED apt.; New; North Tampa. Air conditioned, 1 bedroom, living room, kitchen. Single person only. $90 month. Call now 235-4311 or 232-0011. 112 MINUTES FROMUSF New complex on 5 acres. Children & pets welcome. No lease 2 bedrooms, wall to wall carpet; drapes; Central heal & air; Furnished $180. Phone 988-5263 days. 988-5614 evenings & weekends. GREEN OAK Villa -New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF. Call 971-4408 971-1424. FEMALE: Apartment for sublet, $67 per month. La Mancha Dos. Phone 971-1186. TAKE OVER lease on one bedroom fur nished apt. close to USF. Take over lease for 550. Occupant leaving by Feb. 21. Also: 19" Admiral TV, black & 'white. Call 9710263. FOREST HILLS. Darling 2 BR with shag, air con ., stove, refrig Prestige area, fenced yd. well. Lease. S200, plus $100 damage. Owner 985-1078, 933-3973. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's Only student apt. complex. 572-90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. [ REAL ESTATE J 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 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 1'12 story, 4 or 5 bedroom, 3 bath home with fireplace in living room and another in family room. Large pool & patio area. 3 car garage, many additional extras. Yes, central air & heal. Priced in mid 90's. 877-4922 or an: 8227. Pauline Ferraro, Realtor-Associate, Coyle Really. 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. 71/2 per cent mtg. S35,900. Owner 988-3896 or evenings 988-0063. ............................................................................................. I = i .... ... wilh lh'S coupon 2 dinners $4 95 and a reserva11on !or ;11111 lt-!CLUDES POT A TOES, SALADS, J'! ROLLS, RUnER Visit our VOODOO LOUNGE. En1oy your favorite high balls. ;11111 -. only 65e du"ng cocktail hour. 4 30 pm. to 6 30 pm. 9302 JO!h SI. (WHt side of Busch Phone 932-6337 ............................................................................................... ... [ PERSONAL l DATE MATCH I NG service It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P.O Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLjNE at 974-2555. If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. 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 Omega National Service Fraternity. We will hold open meetings on Feb. 13 & 14 in UC Rm. 255 from 8 p m lo 10 p .m. We want to meet you. 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 i n this activity, please notify Prof. Phil Bosserman (Tel. 2891) or Prof. Louis Kutcher (Tel. 2522) or by mail (SOC 107). MARRIAGE ALIVE! A weekend experience in creative living as couples led by Mike 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. $75. Contact Bob or Bill at 988-1185 or Mike or Gary at 974-2832. SINGLE, Divorced, Widowed -:join our discussion group Northeast United Methodist Church. 6400 15th St 238-4359. MEN! -WOMEN! JOBS ON SHIPS! No experience required. Excellent pay. Worldwide travel. Perfect summer job or career. Send $3.00 for i n formati on SEAFAX, Dept. 170 P O Box 2049, Port Angeles Washington 98362. ( MISCEllANEOUS ) SEAC sponsors second coffee house auditions for Qlr. 11. Musical and other appropriate talent should sign up by Mon. Feb. 18 in CTR 222. Future student cof feehouses will consist of talent screened at these auditions. Auditions will be held Mon. Feb. 18 in Empty Keg, 8:00 p m SEAC presents the world famous Mad Mountain Mime Troupe, tonight, Wed and Thurs. evenings al 8 :30 p .m. in the Empty Keg. Don't miss ii! Student $.75; public $1.50. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE MALE ROOMMATE needed. j;ales Apart ments. 971-3423. Call anytime. 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath. NEEDED NOW! Female roommate to share 2 bdrm. apt. with 2 girls. Very close to USF Only $65 a month. Call after 7, 988-0319. ROOMMATE needed to share furnished 2 bedroom 1'12 bath apartment. Will have your own room. Rent is $66.00 a month and one third of utilities may move in anytime after March 16. Contact Sharon 977-1585. FREE!! [ l I MUSICAL LOST & FOUND Ii ) FLUTE for sale. Artley silver plated closed hole in good condition. Plays easily. Ask for Scott Johnson Iota Rm. 222 974-6215 or 6216. Asking $100. GOLD chain with medallion 7 crucifix lost between UC & N. 23rd St. If found call Vini 977. Is of much sentimental value to owner. Would appreciate any info. TV, RADIO, STEREO I r RIDES l FOR SALE: Akai 8 track recording deck. Needs minor adjustments. Make offer. 971H74 after 7 p .m. INDEPENDENT girl in wheelchair needs ride on Tuesday, Thursday from Plant City to USF. Will pay for ride. 752-8240. EARLY BIRD SPECIAL $1.95 COMPLETE DINNER FROM SOUP TO NUTS 5PM-7PM .ONLY DIFFERENT ENTREE DAILY AT THE INTERCHANGE RED CARPET INN () 109 E. FOWLER AVE" (JUST WEST OF 1-75) 933-6531 ..... -. : .... HERE NOW!! EUROPE 197 4 By AMERICAN EXPRESS See the World with the Leader ... American Express Please send 00rient & South Pacific 0Mexico 0Europe Charters 0Hawaii 0Caribbean 0United States AMERICAN OVERSEAS TRAVEL ADM. 102 4202 Fowler Ave. NAME _________________________ STREET ______ -'--__ ,PHONE ________ CITY_. __ ______ STATE ____ ZIP __ AMERICAN 0 VER SEAS TRAVEL CORP. !AMERICAN EXPRESS/ REPRESENTATIVE YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY 4202 FOWLER AVE UNIV. OF SO. FLA. ADM. 102 974-2695


12-THE ORACLE February 12, 1974 Model UN begins Thursday BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer The USF World Affairs Council is sponsoring its sixth annual Model United Nations (MUN) Thursday through Sunday to offer a "controlled environment for learning the working United Nations," Beth Bell, MUN secretary general said. Approximately 170 high school and college students will try to represent the position of the nation of their choice as they debate issues currently being Fore! discussed by the UN in New York. THE FORMAT i s similar to the UN and participants are required to have a thorough knowledge of the UN charter and parliamentary procedures, Bell said. Photo by Bill Cullerton This unidentified golfer probably realizes the hazards connected with the sport, such as errant balls and sand traps, but little did he realize USF's golf course carries an added danger -a wandering sprinkler system. Analysis indicates University to lose $150,341 in funding Analysis of a State University System letter outlining withdrawal of funds from USF, indicates USF will lose $150,341, Budget Officer Rick Fender said yesterday. Fender said the funds will be taken from three areas: OPS


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