. '! ... +. l< .:.,: Palm bearer Photo by Chris Malone Most dogs chase sticks, but Malo likes palm fronds. The German shepherd and Rhett Riviere (lDUS) enjoy spending warm days beneath USF palms. Growth eyed Water trouble seen BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Booming development in the north Tampa area near USF has created problems of dwindling water supplies, traffic congestion and inadequate recreation facilities, officials have said. Maps at the Hillsborough County Zoning Department show a minimum of 64 approved zoning changes in the USF area since 1968. These maps do not show the rezoning requests that were not approved during that time. LARGE TRACTS of land zoned for "University Community," single-family residences or agricultural districts have now been rezoned to allow high density apartment areas or commercial districts, the maps show. "University Community" is a county zoning regulation which restricts development to universities and colleges, elementary and secondary schools, churches and research laboratories. It also allows headquarters for certain non profit organizations, open:land uses, public utility substations, hospitals and health centers and offices or clinics. Special uses include multifamily dwellings, dormitories and neighborhood service commercial dwellings such as convenience stores. TEMPLE TERRACE City Manager William Nungester said, "Our major problem is trying to provide the same level of service for a growing area we've been giving in the past. There's also the problem of trying to provide for utilities." Nungester said Temple Terrace is experiencing water problems, partly because it is difficult to find a good un derground source in this area. When officials locate a source for water it must be treated, he said. "Growth has been so rapid we haven't been able to provide for potable water or for the collection of sanitary sewage (waste water)," Nungester said. TAMP A TREATS ali sanitary sewage coming from Temple Terrace because the city is the regional treating authority, Nungester said However, Tem ple Terrace must provide for collection of the wastes itself and this has caused a problem, he said. Nungester said he is not overly concerned with development of "strip" areas along the main roadways in Temple Terrace but said these areas add to the traffic problem. "Those stores attract a far reaching number of people and add to the traffic congestion," he said. Continued on page IO Swim, golf cuts asked BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Editor USF Athletic Director Dr. Richard Bowers and Vice President for Student Affairs Dr. Joe Howell in a letter to Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday, asked both the intercollegiate swim and golf programs be terminated, effective June 30. ''The next move will be to put the recommendation before SG and (Student) Senate and then on to Pres. (Cecil) Mackey," Bowers said'.. GOLF COACH Bob Shiver, who said he did not know about the official announcement, said, "I'm not in support of dropping the golf program. With the golf course and the weather here, I thought USF was pretty ideal for a golf team-but I guess they don't have the money." Bob Grindey, Brahman swimming coach, could not be reached for comment. Howell said, "Swimming is a high-expense sport and has a limited amount of support," adding, "If we're to go University Division, we have to cut somewhere. We looked at all areas." BOWERS AGREED, saying, "Both coaches (Shiver and Grindey) felt without additional scholarship money they wouldn't friday's Richard Bowers ... requests cuts be able to compete successfully in the University Division. "Swimming was a natural (to be cut), because it just simply couldn't compete in Division I," Bowers said. In a letter to Mackey, Howell stated, "The Athletic Coun cil...understood the reasons ... but did not wish to take as a formal charge a review of the entire issue at this time because of their limited remaining time as a council TONY CARV AHLO, a member of the Athletic Couneil, said Continued on page 8 ORACLE Feb. 22, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 117 12 pages St. Petersburg land offer withdrawn by Bullard ;.>,, .. ,.' Oracle pholo by Bill Cullerlon Construction worker at University Square crawls along beam in ancther area development BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer Pinellas county developer Fred Bullard has withdrawn his offer of a 60-acre site for the USF St. Petersburg campus extension, a spokesman said yesterday. Bullard is in Atlanta until Monday and could not be reached for comment. CLEAilWATER City Com missioner Don Williams said Bullard consulted him last week and said USF wanted more than he wanted to offer. Williams said he hadn t talked to Bullard since l a st week, but also said Bullard may hav e been discouz' aged with reports on t he topography of the site. "He had determined to with draw the offer because he had been led to believe from reports, the land was in ecological danger, Williams said WILLIAMS said Bullard did not want to fill the land because of the risk the Board of Regents might not accept his land for the campus. Although Bullard has with-G. Edgecomb featured at talk See related story page 3 drawn his land offer, USF has three remaining possible campus extension sites from Pinellas County, St. Petersburg and Clearwater. The Pinellas County Com mission approved the donation of an 85-acre site at Ulmerton and Walsingham Roads in the nor thern part of the county for the extension. THE ST. Petersburg City Council voted to offer USF a 35-acre donation adjacent to the present St. Petersburg campus for expansion. The Clearwater City Com mission voted two weeks ago to donate a 150-acre site near State Road 580 for the extension USF must have a proposal to present to the Board of Regents (BOR) by March 4, so a presentation can be made before the spring legislature. A BOR committee plans to tour proposed sites next week.
2-THE ORACLE February 22, 1974 March gas for Fla. TALLAHASSEE The Federal Energy Office allocated Florida an ad ditional 17.8 million gallons of emergency gasoline, but Congressman W. C. (Bill) Young said last night the extra gas is an advance on the state's March allocation In other developments: -The Speaker of the House called for public hearings on the possible need for a mandatory statewide even odd buying plan to ease the shortage. -Sen. Lawton Chiles called for an immediate increase in Florida's regular gas allocation from two to five per cent above quota and said he would not rule out a lawsuit against the federal government. -Governor Askew announced a joint news conference with Chiles for 9 a .m. today to discuss the whole gasoline situation. -Sen. Edward Gurney called five gasoline dealers' groups to meet tJilh him in Tallahassee at 1 p m today to see if they have any ideas for easing .long lines at the gas pump and speeding allocation requests at the federal level. head William Simon gave Askew the official authorization on the extra 12 million gallons, added to 5.86 million gallons authorized Tuesday, state officials released a list showing the lion's share would go to Dade, Broward, Hillsborough, Duval, Pinellas, Orange, Palm Beach and Po l k counties. Here is a partial table showlng the amounts of emergency gasoline allocation some counties will receive under the additional 17.8 million gall ons authorized yesterday and what they would have received had the extra allocation been held to the originally approved 5 .86 million gallons. County 5.86 million 17.8 million Brevard 205,200 615,600 Broward 717,700 2, 153, 100 Charlotte 31,600 94,800 Citrus 24,000 72.000 Dade 1 ,020,600 3,061,800 DeSoto 15,800 47,400 Duval 424,200 1,272,600 Hardee 18,200 54,600 Hernando 29,900 89.700 -Hillsborough 578,000 1,734,000 Indian River 58,000 174,000 Manatee 91,400 274,200 Mario n 119,500 358,500 Okeechobee 18,200 54,600 Orange 388.700 1.166,100 Osceola 49,800 149,400 Palm Beach 361.100 1.083,300 Pasco 81,500 244,500 Pinellas 412,200 1.236,600 Polk 234, 100 705,300 Sarasota 111,300 333,900 -State Sen Lori Wilson, Florida's only Independent party legislator, wired Pres. Nixon and others, protesting the rationale that allowed Georgia and nine other states less of an allocation than Florida and urging that the government be sued .. Seminole 81,500 244,500 sumter 35,800 107,400 Three hours before Federal Energy Volusi a 191,700 575, 100 Compiled from the news wires of United Press International ATLANTA Officials pleaded yesterday for the "Revolutionary Army;' group that kidnapped Atlanta Constitution Editor John R. "Reg" Murphy to come forward with its demands. The 40-year-old Murphy disappeared at 7 :30 p m. Wednesday after leaving his home with a man who apparently came to the door saying he wanted to discuss a news story w1rt news edited by Sheila Hooper Kidnapers ask more HILLSBOROUGH, Calif. The kidnapers of Patricia Hearst demanded yesterday her father put up an additional $4 million for free food within 24 hours, threatening if he refused she would be kept hostage for two members of the terrorist sect held in San Quentin Prison. The new ultimatum came in a 20-minute tape recording from the mysterious "general field marshal Cinque" of the Sym bionese Liberation Army Meir meets leaders JERUSALEM Prime Minister Gold Meir conferred with Defense Minister Moshe Dayan and National Religious party
. University community to debate ideas ... concerning evolution and creation next Saturday. Black seminar starts Involvement urged BY JOYCE DEQUINE Oracle Staff Writer Blacks need to become aware of Florida political issues, panelists told an audience of 35 people in the UC ballroom last night. Among speakers at the program, part of the three"day USF Seminar on the Black experience were Rep. Gwen dolyn S. Cherry of Florida and Hon. Judge J B. Sanderlin from Pinellas County. The Seminar was presented by the Afro-American Studies division of the College of Social and Behavioral Science and was hosted by Director F. U. Ohaegbulam. CHERRY'S TOPIC was "Blacks and Florida Politics: Some Personal Experience." She USF's lines allocation detailed Academic Affairs has advised each dean except St. Petersburg Dean Lester Tuttle concerning tentative summer allocation figures. The list of allocation gains and losses by the colleges as com" pared to last summer is as follows: Language-Literature a loss of 20 summer supplement lines; Education a loss of 16.5 lines; Fine Arts, a loss of IO lines; Social Science a loss of 5 lines; Business, a gain of 2 lines Engineering, a gain of 5.5 lines and Natural Science, a gain of fi lines. Summer supplement line s
4.:.... THE ORACLE February 22, 1974 ''TAKE MY \JORD FOR IT YOU CAN'T GO IN Disrespect 1appalling' Editor: As we read the article concerning Pres. Mackey being hit with a pie at the "Hotline" session yesterday, we felt contempt for the pie thrower as well as Merrick and his idea of why this was done. The lack of respect for the Office of the President of this University by the pie thrower and the people he represents is appailing. This kind of representation is a form of animalistic behavior that should be eradicated from college campuses. EVEN THOUGH we do not always ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence agree with Pres. Mackey's policies, he is the president of this institution and, therefore, this fact alone commands our respect. Because of this juvenile act by the monkey, the group he represents has taken 10 steps backwards. The President is now ahead. How can you expect Pres. Mackey to respect your views when you don't even respect the highest office on our campus? So Monkey, when you hit the man, you also hit the Office of the President of USF so don't expect any favors. The man will recover, but the Office may not. IT IS really inconceivable that one human being would subject another human being to such humiliation whether he be a President or a student. Pam Eubank Carolyn Kopachik Joanne Campbell Sherrie Dominquez Career Service Personnel Dennis Thorn 3EDA Jane Swinney 6VAD Files can be opened without legal order There is no legal or logical defense for the closed personnel evaluation files maintained by USF State Jaw clearly defines public documents, which must be made available to the public. Records of state -employes are public The Florida attorney general has said they should be open. The Florida Secretary of State has said they should be open. The state Cabinet has said they should be open. WHY ARE they closed here? University General Counsel Larry Robinson will tell you why. He says everyone else is out of step and while his differences with state officials "prove this is a democracy," the files will remain closed. The Board of Regents will also tell you why. Several regents have said they feel open evaluations will cause the documents to become worthless because people will not be honest if they know their remarks will be made public. This logic falls short. It fails to realize that student evaluations of professors should serve as indicators of the in structor's classroom performance and skill. Such a document is worthless if it is hidden from view of students who are trying to decide about enrolling in a class. PEER EVALUATIONS, done by a professor's colleagues, should also be open. Students as well as university professionals should be able to see how an instructor's colleagues evaluate his work This cannot be accomplished if the file's content is secret. The Florida Cabinet has asked the Regents to reconsider their request for closed files. But the Regents, like USF, appear determined to seek to bend the law to accomodate university em ployes. The law requires all state employes to have their records open. The citizens, as taxpayers, are the employers of university employes and thus have every logical, practical and legal right to see the files. The Regents, all intelligent knowledgeable people, understand the intent of the law and although obviously in favor of closed records, have not made a binding regulation concerning them. The option, for the present time, is left with each university. It seems our administrators plan to wait to receive a direct command before releasing public information. USF should take the initiative and comply with the law before state leaders are forced to order such action. Mackey should re-evaluate attitude on SG constitution Editor: This is an open letter to Fres. Mackey. Dear Sir: In the Feb. 19 issue of the Oracle you were quoted saying "Students are different (from faculty) ... They are essentially transitory." This statement was given as a reason for approving the faculty constitution and not SG's. Is that really how you feel about the student body of USF? Let me present a question in the form of an analogy. How would you like to be fighting a war with a battalion whose commander felt you, as a soldier, were essentially transitory. Kind of a scary thought, isn't it? Another aspect of that analogy would be how the brigade commander
DOONESBURY IT's AN APPUCATION, HO/I/If. I'M 0 APPLYING TO LAW SCHOOL. \ 2-22... I-AW 5CHOOL? WHY 00 YOU WANT TD 60 TO I-AW SCHOO/,? I by Garry Trudeau WHAT A IJl/M8 (JU5STION, HO/A/15/ 5H&'s GOINl!3 10 L./lW SDIOO/.. BECAUSE ON& OAY 5H&'5 PROBA8lY GOING TOBE A I HOW S!UV OF/1& .. I Next pie for Nixon Editor : The ACT quickly awakens the campus from slumbered ineptitude. Frenzied apathy permeates the air. Students rush hurriedly to cut classes. The Administration Building forms a mob. Paper bags scatter in a sea of brown. An ape-like figure ascends the platform Apostles raise a monstrous, circular, creamy figure. A reverent sigh echos in the heavens. A hand raises; suddenly millions mechanically chant, "Degree mill NO; Bakery YES In the Administration Building the gloom sticks to the walls The President sullenly wipes the soft. soggy instrument of destruction from his carefully developed face He walks to the mirror. Will he ever again flash that jaunty salesmanly smile? Can he summon the courage to display that callous, confident air of can doism, knowing every hedge, every tree, every collection of students may contain another demonic, demented catapulter of religious relics. A burst of silence then the multitude begins anew. "Mackey NOW; Nixon NEXT!" Bob Glass 5HTY Classified note seeks throwers Editor: WANTED-Qualified pie throwers willing to put in Jong hours of practice. Mus't be dedicated and have good aim. Probable targets: Manny Lucoff. Joe Howell and other high ranking USf' officials guilty of spreading low-ranking garbage which results in the pollution of our basic rights and freedoms. Scott Boydman 3NSE Bruce Brotman 3COM .. .. 1G THE ORACLE -February 22, 1974 5 Some have_ indigestion, others want more pie Editor: At least the person who pelted Dr. Mackey with the pie chose a mask to match his mentality Editor: Roger Aitken 3EGR As a student who has had the pie of Mackey's blatant disregard spewed upon my face for too long, I feel the pie incident is only the beginning of his just dessert. Editor : Susan Springer. 2ZOO I support Merrick and appreciate his honesty. I come from a junior college of only 5 ,000 students and the social activities there were so far superior to USF it is literally not funny We students have had negligible social activities and the few we have had were a pitiful waste of time (Big Slick and the Greasers). For the two years I have at tended school here I have been very disgruntled with Mackey's lack of interest in what entertainment the students would like. I can assure you, Dr. Mackey, the majority of students are not pacified with a bluegrass session in the Empty Keg. The Univer sity of Cornblow, Ala would do far more for USF student desires than USF It's no wonder Dr Mackey has enemies since he has short changed all USF students of the activities they have paid dearly for. David Schmitt 4HTY The NEW RENAISSANCE FAIR 1s an ARTS FAIR If you'd like to exhibit or participate call Kerry Ext. 2401 The Transvestite Lumberjack ...................................................... The maniacs who star in this movie made an album called ANOTHER MONTY PYTHON ALBUM. Available on the Charisma Label from the Buddah Group. \ ---_, FIRST AREA SHOWING Frida, Feb. 22 9:45 p.m. ONLY!! Saturdm Feb. 2:J Sun. Feb. 21 7:30 &: 9:30 p.m. ENA 81.00 Film Art Series
6-THE ORACLE February 22, 1974 Photo furnished The AUve Company ... performs the works of Jacques Brel 1Different' spoofs. British "And Now For Something Completely Different," a movie of verbal and visual English will be shown tonight at in the ENA. Tomorrow and Sunday's schedule will be the regular showing times of 7: 30 and 9:30 p.m The film is part of the Film Art Series which is spon sored by USF's Florida Center Pnoto turnished Jimi Hendrix featured in 'Monterey Pop' 'Monterey Pop' records The Film Art Series Midnight Madness" will screen "Monterey Pop" tonight and tomorrow at midnight in ENA. "Monterey Pop," the first rock festival film, is a revelation of the 60's counter-culture, not only through the music presented but with audience response and interviews Filmed at the Monterey International Pop Festival in California, the film features Otis Redding The Jefferson Airplane with Gracie Slick, Ravi Shankar, The Who, Country Joe and the Fish. Mamas and Papas, Canned Heat, Janis Joplin with Big Brother and the Holding Com pany and Jimi Hendrix. Admission is $1. for the Arts Tickets are $1 and available at the door 45 minutes prior to each screening. Based on "Monty Python s Flying Circus, a popular BBC comedy series, "And Now For Something Completely Dif ferent" is a series of vignettes which examine and explode some ludicrous aspects of upperclass institutions and mores. Some sketches include one on infants who kidnap middle-age'd men cars which devour people, and a fanciful depiction of the "Upper Class Twit of the Year" concerning a group of mad aristocrats. 'Harold, Maude' plays tonight "Harold and Maude," the SEAC weekend movie, is showing today, tomorrow and Sunday in LAN 103, at 7:30 and 10 p m. "Harold and Maude;' is a charming love story of a necrophiliac teenager and a 80year-old lady Their meeting and romance is a modern fairy tale set aglow by some sharp jabs at motherhood, the military, psychiatry and computer dating. The cast includes Ruth Gordon and Bud Cort, of Robert Altman's "Brewster McC!oud." Music is by Cat Stevens. Admission is 75 cents Voice recital tonight Jerald Ross, associate professor of Music Arts will give a free recital tonight at 8:30 p.m in FAH 101. The performance will include the entire "Liederkreis," by Schumann, "Le Bestiaire by Poulenc and War Scenes by Ned Roren with lyrics by Walt Whitman. The concluding selection will be "Three Erotic Songs from Taiwan," written by Theodore Hoffman, uSF Humanities professor. 1Dangerous' Brei lytics featured BY PAUL WILBORN Oracle Correspondent The music of Jacques Brei is, in a word, dangerous. If you're not careful, it can sneak up on you and catch you with your emotions down "Jacques Brei is Alive and Well and Living in Paris," being performed at USF tonight and tomorrow is a collection of 22 tunes by the composer who has been called the "Bob Dylan of France. CERTAINLY, comparisons between Dylan and Brei are too obvious to avoid. Brel's artistry, like Dylan's, lies in his lyrics. His :music is simple, and often repetitious. Though his music doesn't soar to great heights his lyrics reach to the depths of the emotions. Brei writes about loneliness, death, love and old sailors who drink to the health of all the whores of Amsterdam, with perfectly focused photographic imagery, and the unsettling ability to recreate reality vividly and emotionally. Sponsored by the Florida Center for the Arts "Jacques Brei. .. will be performed by the Alive Company. The Alive Company tour follows the show's four-year run in New York, where the Village Voice called it "the most influential and in novative musical in years." BREL, WHO Marlene Dietrich once called "the greatest singer in the world," is a Belgian-born poet-entertainer now based in Paris. Brel 's reputation as a singer-composer and commentator oh the human condition blossomed in the early 1960's, and he went on to become one of sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds France's most popular serious showmen. Co-adaptors of the English language versions of Brel's songs were Mort Shuman and Eric Blau. Shuman is a popular songwriter, who with Doc Pomus co-authored such hits as "Can't Get Used to Losing You" and "Save th e Last Dance for Me. Blau is a stage and screenwriter who joined with songstress Elly Stone to introduce Brei to American audiences with the Village Gate production of "O, Oysters!'' Curtain time for the per formance is 8: 30 p m in the USF Gym. Ticket reservations ($3 for the general public and $1.50 for students) may be made by calling the USF Theatre Box Office (974-2323). Hungry? Come to the Big_Drop GRISSETT MUSIC Authorized Dealer Gibson, Yamaha, Epiphone Randall Amplifiers Dobro Guitars 1 lsPil Guitars and Amps Lessons Guitar, 5 String Banjo, Piano 8890 56th St. Temple Terrace 988-1419 Student Discount with USF ID ***************************** Guatemala t 4 days 3 nights Depart any Thursday t $159.00 incl. air fare For details contact t ......._ American Overseas Travel Corp. University of South Florida """ ...... lt ADM. 102,_ 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa, Fla. 33620 lt PH. 974--2695 a YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY t "l( INTO THE 9302 N. 30th Street (West side of Busch Prime Ribs of Beef Filet Mignon Shrimp Platter-Red Snapper -.(:( AN ADVENTURE IN DINING -.(:( SALADS TOSSED AT YOUR TABLE
THE ORACLE -February 22, 1974 7 Analysis' value questioned BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The effectiveness of course demand analysis, provided by USF's new computer registration, has been questioned by some faculty members. English Department Chairman John Clark said yesterday he has found in most cases he cannot predict student enrollment from the demand analysis figures. Demand analysis provides in formation on the number of students requesting various courses during early re gistration. "NOT ENOUGH students pre register to be very helpful," he said. "I find I can't make predictions in classes that aren't filled at pre registration," Clark said. "Some will fill to the btim and some will never fill," he said. Theatre department ends investigation BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff said yesterday he has received the Theater Faculty Advisory Committee report on dissent in the department he refused to disclose its contents. Saff said he asked the com mittee to begin the inquiry after hearing reports of fear, distrust and dissatisfaction in the Theater Department. SAFF SAID he has read the report, but has not yet studied it to his satisfaction. "There are no conclusions to be drawn at this time," he said. Saff said he had not heard of problems in the Department in "many, many weeks." "Things are a lot smoother over there than they have been in a long time," he said. DR. CARL Riggs, vice president for Academic Affairs, said last night he had not seen the report. "If I need to see it, he <-Saff) will let me see it," Riggs said. "He is the dean; I prefer it be handled at that level if it can be handled there," Riggs said. Theater Department Chairman Herb Shore has said he has heard nothing on the matter other than what he has read in the Oracle. SHORE SAID he submitted a statement to the committee but has not seen the report. Advisory Committee Chairman Jack Belt yesterday said, "I don't want to discuss it," when questioned concerning the contents of the investigation and the manner of investigation. ('---_j_ob_m_ar_t _J The following employers will be in terviewing on campus oh the days as in. dicated. Contact Student Career and Em ployment Center (AOC 105) to schedule appointments and tor complete information. March 4 Bendix Avionics -BS,MS-Electrical Engr.-Mar. & Jun. Federal Aviation Administration -BS,MS-Civil & Electrical Engineering, Mar., June & Alumni. March s American Hospital Supply Corp. BS.MS Engr. with Mech. Des. or Ind. Systems. options, Chem. with biological orientation June & Aug. Naval Training Center Department of the Navy -BS,MS-Engr. Majors, Physical Sciences. Mar., June & Aug. General Telephone Company B or M All Bus. Majors, Math and Engineering Majors.Mar .. June & Aug. The Equitable Life Assurance BA-Bus. & Liberal Arts-Mar .. June & Aug. March 6 Canning, Wells, & Salzer -BA-Acctg. Mar. & June. Financial Founders Life BA.MA-Desire working in Sales & Managerial & have ability to work with people-Mar., June. Aug. & Alumni. General Telephone CompanyInfo. same as for Tue. Mar. 5. Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. B or M All Majors-Mar., June, Aug. & Alumni. Trust Company Bank -BA.Bus., Fin. June & Aug. March 7 Foster Wheeler Corporation -Cancelled. General Company -Info. same as for Wed. Mar. 6. International Harvester BA-Bus. Adm. Mar. & Alumni. Montgomery Ward BA.Mgmt .. Mkt Mar., June. March 8 Barnett Banks of Florida. Inc. -BA.MA Bus. Admin., Any individuals who have a desire for banking.June. Division of Youth Services -B or M Any Major-Interested in working with Juvenile offender in community-based settings-June & Aug. The following are iobs available on campus. OPS Positions Library Assistant ( 1) Typist (2) Veterans Administration Counselor ( 1) Teacher's Aide < 1) Information Booth Worker ( 1) CWSP Positions (on-campus) Clerical (8) Typist ( 10) Recreation Aide (Off-Campus) (11 Clerical (Off-Campus) ( 1) Sewing (1) Information Booth Worker (1) Lab Worker ( 1) Student Night Patrol (1) Miscellaneous Worker ( 1) Tallying (ll Grader ( 1) Input.output Clerk ( 1) Errand Runner (1) Equipment Room Worker ( 1) For further instructions contact The Student Employment Section of Financial Aids located in ADM 151. Need help? Cliff Notes and Monarch Notes From ., LIITLf PROFtSSOR SOOK'fNTCR Florilond Mall Busch Blvd. Ph 935-4641 Clark said the demand analysis "works very well in giving an indication in high registration courses," but that "doesn't happen very often." The analysis often comes too late, he said. "IT IS VERY difficult to change the schedule after the demand analysis coines out," Clark said. "Pre-registration is .Themis group takes children on airport trip Members of Themis, an honor society for USF freshmen and sophomores, took under-privilegeci children to the Tampa International Airport Saturday as a project for In tensive Tutorial. The children in the project live near Ybor city and are all preschoolers. Approximately 20 children toured the airport and an airplane and were Themis' guests at a picnic for their benefit, a Themis spokesman said. long after I've applied for rooms," he said. Donald Neville, Education programming director, said yesterday the demand analysis was "better than nothing." "It gives some hunches to what may occur," he said. "Some adjustments can be made." Dr. John Sisco, acting Speech Communication chairman, said he was "not ready to generalize" on the effectiveness of the analysis. IT HAS been an administrative help but "what it has meant in terms of convenience to students I can't say yet," he said. Sisco said the analysis has given his department useful information previously unavailable and has "given us direction in terms of last-minute additions." Registrar Douglas Mac Cullough said it "will take two or three quarters to see how it is working." The response so far has. been favorable, he added. MACCULLOUGH said 11,700 students out of an enrollment of about 19,000 pre-registered Qtr. 3. The analysis is only intended to be valid for students who early register, he said. MacCullough said the analysis "will also give an indication of what total enrollment might be.': SELECT WINES, CHEESES DELIMEATS. PARTY TRAYS Sandwiches To Go BUSCH BLVD. BUllARD PARKWAY N ,Ji +-, o T Wine & Wedge ""' Ph.985-2485/0pen Sunday Bullard Parkway Near Corner Of 56th & Busch Blvd. USF ARTIST SERIES presents THE ALIVE COMPANY'S PRODUCTION OF ... Jt1e911e1 Brei /$ "This is the popular music of the last third of the century-IT HAS TO BE!" -Derek Jewell, LONDON SUNDAY TIMES "'''e ,. well &l/,/nf tn. "Impassioned and powerful, cap"ble of stir-- ,.s ring an audience almost to a frenzy. DO NOT r a MISS THIS SUPER-MUSICAL!" -Clive Barnes, N. Y. TIMES ancj novv cori go to BREL t;v2-ro r-nii!1on people hol/e Friday, Feb. 22 USF GYM Saturday, Feb. 23 8:30 p.m. Tickets $3.00 USF Fulltime students $1.50 ON SALE NOW Theatre Box Office I: 15-4: 30 weekdays
8-THE ORACLE sports February 22, 1974 Golf, swim cuts-Continued from page 1 Howell's statements were ac curate. But, he said the council assumed no recommendations would be made until Mackey released the council's new ap pointments. "Howell nor Bowers wai ted for the recommendation of the new council. It was my understanding that as soon as this c ouncil had taken care of I.he basketball coach situation, I.he new council would have a chanc e to give recq_mmendations on the cuts ... what they did wasn't appropriate to do," Carvahlo said. He said he saw the reasoning behind dropping the swim;ning program, but. "the golf kind of disturbs me "IT is really an inexpensive sport and has done pretty well ... they have the course and only give out six scholarships as opposed to swimming, which I think gives out 12," he said. Out-going SG Pres. Bill Davis, who along with Shiver and Carvahlo said he did not know of the recommendations, said he No tourney for women Women's basketball coach Jane Cheatham announced yesterday her team will not participate in the State Tour nament at Miami Feb. 26-28. "I don't see how we can go. With the gas situation and our injuries, and in view of our record, I have to say no," Cheatham said. The Brahmisses finished with a 9-9 record by beating the University of Tampa last night. USF's women's tennis team is at Winter Park today for a match with Rollins College. They meet Florida Southern here tomorrow at 10 a.m. on the PED courts. was opposed to the idea. "Our
THE ORACLE -February 22, 1974 9 SG: don't expel tosser Photo by Bill Culler1on Dirt shines Uncle Dirty cracks up at one of his own jokes during last night's performance in the Empty Keg. Vince Martin will again appear in the Empty Keg tonight at 8: 30. SG Pres .-elect Richard Merrick yesterday told USF Pres. Cecil Mackey he was disturbed by "wild speculation" about expulsions, as in vestigations continued to learn the identities of persons who planned. the pieing of Mackey during "Hotline" Tuesday. "Expelling or suspending someone, or b ringing criminal charges against them, is not handling the siuation with a sense of humor," Merrick said in a letter to Mackey which praised the president's sense of humor. "IF WE CAN'T laugh at our selves once in a while and forget the importance of our roles in the University bureaucracy," Merrick said, "maybe we should yield to fresh blood; respon sibilities always carry with them tremendous tensions and without a sense of humor and some occasional comic relief, those tensions can get to be a bit too much Career employes decry pie throw BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer The Career Service Senate yesterday joined the ranks of University members expressing disgust at the Tuesday incident in which Pres. Cecil Mackey had a pie tossed in his face. In a written memo, the Senate said, "Such immature actions have no place on a university Residence hall thefts increase Increasing dormiiory thefts are "alarming" but they probably will not cause a change in the recommendations from the Resident Security Committee Chairman Dan Walbolt said yesterday. Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs said, "We are alarmed as in dividuals and as members of the committee. This just shows that it's all the more important to have a better awareness program for securing vaiuables." The security committee has recommended a n awareness program be developed but the final responssibility for securing property such as bicycles is left with students, he said "If facilities are inadequate th e n we need to be in the business of building adequate ones," Walbolt said "'It just makes me ill when I rea d a report of these massive rip-offs of b i cycles." campus as long as there are other methods available for protesting The memo was also sent to Mackey. "We felt we should take a stand against such childish forms of protest," Senate Pres. Bill Hickok said. The pie resolution was passed unanimously Hickok said. The Student Senate Tuesday discussed a resolution con demning the pie-throwing in cident but sent the measure to a committee after SG Vice Pres. Mark Levine said it was not urgent legislation." The Senate also considered a set of compiled policy statements which Mackey asked all four campus government bodies to review. Hickok said the Sen a te s r e view will be submitted to Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson next week. Other business at Wednesday's meeting included election of standing committees and nominations for university-wide committee a ppointments, which will be sent to Mack e y Rap Cadre plans jam The USF Drug Rap Cadre will sponsor an outdoor open jam concert Sunday from 3:30-6 p.m. b e tween Kappa and Iota dorms, a s poke s man said yest e rday Stud e nt s are invit e d to p a rtic ipate. Dr. Joe Howell, vice president for student Affairs, said his assistant, Dr. Chuck Hewitt, was handling the Student Affairs investigation but, "I really don't know what's going on. We're not stopping anything to work on it." University Police (UP) Detective Betsy Colson said UP is still looking into the incident. "I'm not at liberty to discuss our investigation except to say it's still continuing," she said. ORACLE PHOTO Editor Bill Cullerton and photographer Doc Parker met with Colson yesterday but reportedly only confirmed earlier discussions with Student Affairs personnel. Parker said he was given a message at the Oracle office to call an unknown number Monday afternoon Parker said the person he spoke with told him to meet him outside the SG offices or in the "poster shop" at the UC. Parker said he was unable to attend the meeting, but told Cullerton about the "hot news tip" and told him he should go to the SG offices and say Parker had sent him CULLERTON SAID he met a tall, dark-haired man with grey in his beard and hair who told him about the planned piethrowing. Cullerton said he called Parker COMPLETE STOCK OF PHONO CARTRIDGES AND NEEDLES BY I PICKERING] 11The right Pi'=kering cartridge for your equipment is the best cartridge money can buy" -that's the statement Pickering makes in its national advertising, and we subscribe to it fully. That's why at all times you'll find a complete selection of Pickering cartridges and replacement styli in our stock. These cartridges have been specifically designed and engineered not only to peak specifications and performance characteristics, but also to achieve total compatibility with your music system in order to help you get the most out of it. You've Go t A Friend 4812 E. Busch Blvd. 988-7059 and told him about the plans after he went home. Oracle Editor Valerie Wickstrom said Ute paper had received unsigned letters from the Symbionese Liberation Army and the Krewe of Mad Monkeys, each claiming credit for the pieing She said the Oracle did not release any pie photographs to the local media. "81tTMSIDE llt2 Br Apts $140 UP Furn & Unf Near 1JSF *Carpet Rec Room, 2 Poois, 2 Laundry Rooms. Tennis Courts Office Hours 9am06pm Mon-'rk des Mgr Sat&Si.m Skipper Rd. Ea. of Nebraska Ph. 9'71-52;lf: AtSBAIET'S weservefun (also pizza) SAND"JViCHES\ Sororities & Other ,Campus Organizations. 8114 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 P RESENTS END \ \ ( Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday 3300 S. Dale Mabry Tampa Flo rida Open Nightly at 9PM
IO-THE ORACLE February 22, 1974 Photo by Bill Cullerton Mass transit for USF? A scale model of the space shuttle craft is one of many features at the Engineering Expo '74. Exhibits, music and magic will be presented today from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. and tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Greek Week Wednesday BY JOYCE DE
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