The Oracle


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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 (12 pages)

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

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:
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 )
O12-00155 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.155 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Presidents read five plans Streakers race across campus Even chilly tem-peratures couldn't keep streakers from. trucking across campus grounds between Iota and Kappa dorms. The activity somewhat different from earlier college fads of goldfish swallowing, has been reported at various Florida universities and it's now found its way to USF. Tuition change mulled BY WA Y:\E SPHMil'E Oraclt' Slaff Writer The Council of University Presidents, after lengthy discussion concerning the way tuition fees are assessed, yesterday voted to wait for university input before acting. State University System O:'\'T(hink the court would adapt their proposals ... '.\le Lain said llr Si.lid a definite un rJr.rst;;nding ril the superintrrl1nl and rrrqiloyl'" is rHf!. kclrrl 1r1 tlw comrnission s l'.JJ irk I JJ II : .;irrl tlir liarg;;ining i'JJ1Uld equalize tuition for each student taking over 15 hours while the other would charge additionally for each hour rover I'll taken, he said. There are two similar plans which call for no registration fee, he said. ,\ Fl:\,\L plan would set the maximum tuition at differing levels. Boutwell said another. recommendation calls for the removal of student health fees from the activities and service fee. The activities fees would then bf' lowered, he said. Each university could then decide whether or not lo charge for health services, he said. BOl .T\\ ELL said a proposal to develop a new stale archilr!clure school was briefly presented lo the council but no action was la ken The council discussed the advisability of allowing faculty to require students lo purchase textbooks they have written. The council also "spent a lot of timr discussing a proposed slal!'-\1ick common course 11umbr:ring system but no vole \1as take!l. Boutwell said. lloulwr:ll said the council voted tr1 ncomrrn!nd lhe B()!{ adopt a rl1!111ilio11 of auxiliary services on ;rn1pus \dlCn it meets Monday fridau's ORACLE March 1, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 121 12 pages Nude streak hits dorms BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer Streaking, already in full swing at some universities, has arrived at USF. Students calling themselves "Iota I Streakers" staged two streaking incidents Wednesday night around Kappa and Iota Halls and USF experienced its first woman streaker. THE VERB streaking is used to describe the action of someone who makes public dashes in the nude. Considered a college fad, streakers have recently been seen at .several sta.te univer sities.) "It (the streaking> occurred in two separate incidents," Jim Crouch, resident instructor of Iota Hall, said. "There were about seven guys the first time and 12 the next." University Police CUP> arrived and attempted to disperse the crowd that gathered after the streaking, Crouch said. Iola I Resident Assistant Dave Kopp said, "We have streaked in the past. It has happened before I must admit." THE STHEAKING incidents took place after a party given by the women on Kappa's second floor to which the "Iota Streakers" had been invited. ........ "The party Wednesday night was supposed to be the end of the whole streaking thing," Karin Ash, Kappa's resident instructor. said. Wednesday Kopp h.ad said, "We're going to try to get the girls involved in some coed streaking." Ann Skelley, Kappa II East resident assistant, said streaking had been planned for after the party. "IT WILL depend on how much enthusiasm and excitement the guys can generate in the girls ... she said Wednesday. Only one woman took up the challenge. an Iota resident said. A Kappa II West resident. who refused to give her name because she said her father has friends who teach at USF, said she is "USF's first woman streaker. "I got elected to do it by all the guys," the girl, who gave her initials as V.B.P., said. "Somebody had to do it. It's about time for the women to do it." SllE SAID she ran through Iota I, then outside where she said she "delivered myself into a coat. "All the guys were facing out." she said. "I don't think anvone knew I was a girl until after I C'ontinuell on page 3 'Tup Tup' among flicks in weekend film special see related story page 7

PAGE 2

2 -THE ORACLE March 1, 1974 U.S. and Egypt resume relations CAIRO The United States and Egypt resumed diplomatic relations yesterday for the first time since 1967. President Anwar Sadat praised Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's efforts for a Middle East settlement as bringing "a new era" and publicly advised Syria to go along Compiled from the news wires of United Press International Demo. settle suit WASHINGTON The Democratic National Committee agreed yesterday to settle for $775,000 of its $6.4 million civil damage suit against the Com mittee to Re-Elect the President over the break-in of its Watergate headquarters in June, 1972. would result in longer gas lines and compulsory gasoline rationing "and that, we're not going to have Leaving Jerusalem early in the day while the Israeli government met on its proposals for military disengagement with Syria, Kissinger flew to Cairo to confer with Sadat about the next steps in the Middle East. Gas production up WASHINGTON The American Petroleum Institute
PAGE 3

Dog Days Oracle photo by Bill Cullerton Dogs and other unleashed pets have now been outlawed on campus, but Tony Vadnais still finds time to play with his canine companion whUe he waits for his mother near the Library. Continued from page I passed through them because went through so fast." She said she and some other women residents were planning a "pajama streak." "None of the other girls want to try it nude. P .J. 's are about as daring as they want to get." Ash said Wednesday she had witnessed two other streaking scenes in the past few weeks. "The guys in Iota would bang Jn the lamppost and then run ;iround the building about three times," she said. "The first time I got a lot of complaints from Kappa about noise but not about the streakers. I called UP to disperse the crowd because it was 1 a.m.," Ash said. SHE SAID she did not tell University Police about the streakers whom she said received no reprimand either time. UP Director Paul Uravich said he was not sure what would happen if streakers were caught by the police. "It is illegal. It's indecent exposure, and we can't simply 1Calliope' going classical "Calliope," a WUSF-FM feature which presents interviews and discussion of progressive rock artists, will now contain only discussions of classical music, Alice Zacherel, programming director, said yesterday. She said "Calliope" will still be the program's name, but it will now be a "discussion of classical music and how it relates to young people." SG is currently drafting a programming suggestion for WUSF-FM which would call for "some type of progressive rock" to be aired, Richard Merrick, SG Pres.-elect, said. "What the proposal will wind up as, 'I'm not sure yet," Merrick said. "We're still putting it together, but it will call for similar programming to the Underground Rail Road." "We 're open to any proposals," Dr. Manny Luco ff, acting director of Educational Resources, said. "We're interested in looking at any programming for increased communications in the University." SELECT WINES, CHEESES DELJ.MEATS. PARTY TRAYS Sandwiches To c;o BUSCH BLVD BUI I AJI[) l'ARK\f/AY --N f-1 ( 0 -tWine & Wedge "' Ph. 985' /Open Sunday 11 Bullord Porl<""Uy Neor Corner Of 56th &. Bua-ch Blvd. THE ORACLE -March 1, 1974 3 Mackey resignation asked in committee petition BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer A petition has been circulated calling for the resignation of USF Pres. Cecil Mackey, Richard Merrick, SG pres.-elect said. The organization circulating the petition is the Committee for a Responsive University, he said. "I don't know if that's an organized committee, or just a group of students." MERRICK said the organization is not associated with SG. The Committee set up a table at the Renaissance Fair Wednesday beneath a poster which said "Dump Mackey" and sold T shirts, a source said A T-shirt has the slogan "Put the Kibosh on Mackey" across Cecil Mackey ... resignation asked the front, and a modified USF emblem on the back. The modified emblem changes the school motto from "Accent on Learning" to "Accent on Earning," with "1984" substituting 1956. THE SUN in the upper left hand corner of the new emblem is "wearing dark glasses and is smoking a big cigar," Merrick said. Instead of "Truth and Wisdom" at the bottom of the emblem, the new one says "Deception and Jive." "They were students vending things they made," Merrick said. "It looked like silk-screen, so they were allowed to set up their booth." "I HAVEN'T seen the petition or heard about it," Joe Busta, executive assistant fo the President, said. Mackey is out of town, and was unavailable for comment. Prof gets PSC position BY RUSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer The State Public Service Commission (PSC) is finalizing plans to hire Dr. Jay Kennedy, USF associate professor of Economics, as a fulltime economics expert, Kennedy said yesterday. turn our backs if we see it," he said. URA VICH SAID each case would have to be evaluated with time and place of the streaking incidents considered. Raymond King, director of Housing and Food Service, said he is trying to figure out what to do about streakers. "The most important thing is we're endeavoring to advise residents this isn't the kind of thing to keep on doing," he said. ''I'm not going to go out in the middle of the night and chase after those cats," King said. "That's the police's job and the risk is being booked on indecent exposure." sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds "The Commission contacted me in August about the position," Kennedy said. "Right now it's just a question of working out details and administrative dif ficulties." Kennedy said he would take a leave of absence from USF and would start work at his new position April 1. "It is intended to be a one-year deal," he said. "My employment will probably be sort of au ex periment to help them determine what an economist might do for them. "There has never been such a person on the staff," he said. "And some of the matters the PSC considers are basically economic questions." Kennedy said he was con sidered for the job because he has testified as an economist before the PSC, courts and county commissions. "The idea has been going around the PSC for years, but is just now being attempted," Kennedy said. He said he would return to USF after his year with the PSC. ... he's on a brand new case. IRI G GM Richard Roundtree METROCa.OR PANAvis16N the depot featuring WHITE MOUNTAIN tonight through Sunday plus our everyday offerings of beer, wine, quad music, and games Happy Hour 5 to 7 daily 14985 N. Nebraska Avenue ( at the corner of Nebraska and Bearss)

PAGE 4

4 -THE ORACLE March 1, 1974 Branch gives USF second try The University of South Florida is about to get its second chance to fulfill an old vow-to become the state's first metropolitan university (emphasis provided by the USF Administration). USF's first opportunity came in the late 1950s when Tampa was chosen as the site of the university because of the area's growth potential and urban personality THE FOUNDERS of the University sought to "apply the talents of its scholars and students to the peculiar '"'' ''"'' ills besetting modern man.'' They hoped to create programs "oriented toward the solution of proLlems peculiar to the modern environment." The Tampa area has fulfilled its promise of growth and development. USF has not been so successful. Granted, a full two-thirds of USF's 20,000 students commute from homes in the Tampa area. But in 15 years of existence the university has failed to establish more than a handful of community-oriented programs of study and research. ,. Editorial THE FEW attempts have been so insignificant as to approach invisibility even though the College of Social and ''SOMEONE IS HERE WITH A DONATION OF LANO, PRES. MACKEY'' Heads cite discrimination Editor: Once again it has been brought to my attention the Oracle is blatantly discriminating against Head Theatre. Without fail the Oracle entertainment editor has failed to cover the only film ORACLE ACP All-American smce 1967 SOX Mark of Excellence activity on campus that is run for and by students. I cannot help but wonder what kind of inside pull (bribe) the other campus film fares have when I see the coverage they get... Not that the Oracle hasn't been supplied with copy and photos. Our club has tried to get a fair share in our student newspaper and the only way we have been able to get coverage is by purchasing space. Our photos and copy are either ignored or published in correctly. The quarter is almost over and not one of our shows has received fair coverage. Last quarter we ha!f an ally at the Oracle who lived up to the job and saw we were properly represented. The editor was fired. Ironic? Time and time again I am amazed at how fantastically the Oracle covers all of the University sponsored events. Something smells like a rat. I hope my criticism has adequately communicated the feelings of over 400 Head Theatre Club members. David Elman 6REH Secretary; Head Theatre Club Editor's note: Vivian Muley, Oracle entertainment <>dilor for four quarters, was not fired. She graduated with a B. A. in Mass Com and is now a staff writer for The Journal in Columbia, S. C. Behavioral Sciences (SOC> is the largest college in the University. SOC, in fact, draws one of the smallest allocations per student of all USF colleges. Now comes "Phase Two" in USF's quest. The University has had several tempting offers of land on which to build a second branch campus in Pinellas County. The City of St. Petersburg has volunteered about 35 acres adjacent to the existing branch campus there. The land's tax appraisal is about $3 million, which the city and a group of businessmen would pay. MEANWHILE, the Pinellas County Commission is dangling an 85-acre carrot farther north. Still farther north, the City of Clearwater has offered up to 150 acres. All three areas have advantages which their hawkers are quick to point out. Clearwater says it will open up its city government offices to academic study by students. The county offer, on the other hand, is in a more favorable location according to recent geographic projections of college-age residendce. OF COURSE, all these tidbits are bait used in fishing for the increased growth-and flow of dollars-that would come with a university campus in one's backyard. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey isn't saying which hook is the most tempting. So the nature of his influential recommendation to the Board of Regents' facilities committee remains unknown. But the most important question to consider now is not "where" the site will be but "what will it be the site of?" Will the new campus provide a living laboratory to be used in finding solutions to muHiplying urban problems? Or will it be born in the image of its parent, content merely to flow with the current of the community and balking at the chance to direct that current toward a more constructive, hopeful future? letters policy 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 Letters will be limited to 150 words. Oracle struggling for mediocrity 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 Photo Editor. Bill Cullerton Sports Editor ..... Mike Kaszuba Entertainment Editor ...... Anne Laughlin Advisor ....... ..... .... .... Leo Stalnaker News phones 974-2619, 2842, 2398 DEADLINES: General news J p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising (with probf) 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 publication 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 picture's of interest to students may be submilled lo the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. Editor: This is an open letter to Harry Osborne, 2DUS. Your letter of Feb 22, critical of the Oracle and its editor, is like its target: not entirely accurate or completely fair. Ailow me to make the following additions and corrections drawing on my communications experience in radio and newspapers and my ob servations as a USF student for five years. FIRST, as a student-edited publication the Oracle is a learning lab for aspiring reporters, photographers and editors. It is to be expected mistakes will be made in all areas from basic reporting and wire service summaries to serious errors in editorial judgment. The Oracle simply fulfills these ex pectations more frequently than most. Second your assertion the Oracle was better Qtr. 1 with Laurel T Beeman is debatable. During that quarter the Oracle ignored Lambda Chi Alpha's kidnap, a unique service project involving nearly every fraternity and sorority on campus and resulting in the donation of more than 5,000 cans of food to the United Fund. DESPITE repeated personal contact and phone calls, the Oracle didn't even cover either the campus kidnap of Greek presidents or the unprecedented "kidnap-ransom" of Mayor Dick Greco Front page in the Tampa Times, TV coverage from channels 8 and 10, but the Oracle, not a line, not a picture, nothing. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $148,696.45 or 9c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. (Fifty-nine per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.) Whether the current editor is prejudiced against Greek remains to be seen. Hopefully, fairness wiil evolve as the Greek system gains strength and support. One thing, Mr Osborne, we can be certain; the Oracle will continue to misspell names, misprint ads, misquote statements and misrepresent the thoughts and feelings of the majority of students on this campus Cthe latter accomplishment shared equally with SG.) Editors may come and go but the Oracle never ceases in its unyielding struggle for mediocrity. Andy Derek 4COM Editor's note: Sensitive local situations often determine the coverage given some local events. The Oracle fell any coverage of a Greek publicity stunt was inappropriate during a time the community was involved in a search for Jonathan Kushner, who at the time was believed to have been kidnaped.

PAGE 5

DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -March 1, 1974 5 (?' cr-'ef' UW, I IUANT TO THANK Y()(J HElPING j Me IV(RJ( OVT THES/i !?516-"' #Arl(JN SPEKH65. .I'M Sl/Rfi 0 HE'tt. 60 rtJR. ave or 7H/t1.. I 6tAf) TO /JO IT, tAtJI ARe YOt/ A5 500N 60/M5 70 5HOW A5 TH6Y TO HIM AR 7YPW 1lJl)AY!\ I l/P. Expansion serves real estate not educational development .. <"(P'lr'a GOOP. .. U. I 60TiA Ger GOING I'M BAR WN!GHT.. IV&'/115 G07" A 816 PARTY oF C()NVNTION PaJPt& ctJMING IN FOR. ONfi Or THEIR. /JR/Nlr7N6 SPRE/35. \ PR6SllJCNT UIAN75 A J<&WK!lE, I GflOFrAT l)N/f .. \ Campus needs Oracle Editor : I agree with the editorial in Wednesday's Oracle and am distressed <>ver the deplorable lack of communication about the fate of your paper. Perhaps what I have to say will be considered by many as "crying over spilt milk but I hate to see our university community lose its newspaper. The Oracle may have its faults but it s better than no paper at all or a new version of it, conceived and chaperoned by the Administration Yes, I know it has been promised there will be no expanded versions of the Intercom or anything along those lines, but I'm becoming skep tical of any promises made by the Admi nistration. A UNIVERSITY like USF with its large majority of commuting students, needs a viable form of campus communication The Oracle is probably the only tangible thing on our campus that students ac tually feel belongs to them and now it is being taken away from .them without their advice or consent. I truly believe most of the students ; and the faculty and staff also, don't really realize just how much they are going to lose when the Oracle is moved off campus. It Will be too late to lament the loss in September when the newsstand will be empty except maybe for the weekly appearance of The Big Brother Times containing all the news that's fit to print, according to the Ad-ministration, that is. We have a capable Mass Communications Department at USF which has and can, contribute to the production of an effective form of campus communication. Why depend on a non-university agency to perform what should be a university-based responsibility? Florida's Alligator may be successful off campus but it's difficult to compare the situation of the Florida Gainesville community with that of its USF-North Tampa counterpart. Having never been a university administrator perhaps I should not criticize Dr Mackey for the way he solved his president-as publisher dilemma by casting out the offending member but it both er$ me his responsibility can be so easily forsaken. All I do know is I don't want a campus edition of the Tribune Times or a new watered-down version of this paper ; I want the Oracle and here on campus where a student newspaper logically belongs John Grannan 2Duc; Editor: In our enthusiasm for higher education anc;l desire to render it available to all qualified citizens of our state, we may forget someone must pay for it I am therefore chagrined no one has spoken out to question whether $24 million should be spent for an extension of the branch campus across the bay rather than to argue or plea for a specific site I wish to support the former view In order to appreciate my view it may be appropriate to review the growth of h i gher education in our state Some time ago an excellent plan for a network of community colleges was en v isioned in which almost all Florida citizens would live within commuting distance of a college (the community or junior college) which wo.uld offer the equivalent of the first two years of i.Jniversity education as well as alternatives in post-secondary school education and adult educ a ti on to the traditional university degree. The goals of this plan have been realized and Florida citizens now enjoy its benefits. Nowhere in the plan was the idea each local region would necessarily support a full state university, which is, if course, very expensive FOR REASONS not clear to me, a USF branch was established across the bay only 35 miles away from our very young campus. Perhaps the idea was that this would greatly reduce the need of P i nellas County students to either relocate to a distance part of the world (35 miles ) or commute .from their homes Although I don't agree it is the privilege of every Florida citizen ltttm polity 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. Letters will be limited to 150 words. Letters should be typewritten triple spaced. The editor reserves the right to edit or shorten letters. AJAX FAMILY MERCHANTS =-*\'I' I / / ..... t' I \ \ \ Presents A Community Food Co-operative ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS COME SHOP $2.00 service fee open daily corner of 30th and Fletcher lttttrs to expect the services of a full university in his backyard, the cost of the branch to date may not have been excessive and it may have served a useful purpose. We are now asked to allocate a vast sum of money to upgrade this facility and there are suggestions we should open branches in Sarasota and-or Ft. Myers Let's include Yeehaw Junction and Clewiston as well! Who will pay for this folly? OUR CHANCELLOR has advised us we must "cut the suit to fit the cloth in response to a USF plea for funds to pay a delinquent electric bill. Well then, it seems the suit which must be cut can t include that extra pair of pants for a branch campus -at least not without forcing the thread worn parent to pursue knowledge in his underwear One can't validly argue the population demands this facility The main USF campus can be both expanded and improved by better funding, the cost of which is less than $24 million. Fur thermore several other state universities have never been overrun with excess students (viz. FAU and UWF.) Let us, as students and educators, oppose all gambits which may better serve the purposes of real estate developmeni .than of education. Dr w .s. Silver Biology Professor USF prison, not resort Editor : How do you like that? Eichhorn von Wurmb gets his name in Ann Landers and already he thinks he's a big shot. USF isn't a resort Heinr i ch, but it isn't a prison either. When students pay for. tuition, they're entitled to some rights, too. When you don't get your rights pal, you can either sit back and be crushed by Big Brother Mackey or fight back .I'm glad we've had a blow struck for student freedom If you don't like it, Eichhorn my boy, get yourself transferred to another prison Don Blake 3BIO "A HEAD TRfP .... A WEST COAST SA TYRICON" .-(VILLAGE VOICE}-DIRECTED BY STEVEN ARNOLD FEATURING THE S F COCKETTES Saturday, March 2 Midnight ENA $1.00 Film Art Series A Raybert Production f e o t unncJ the songs of C orde King and H or r y Nilsson i------------=:__-____ I i 1 [ musical, adventure, __J I : --------war, spy, horror, action, L J ------featuring The Monkees Frank Zappa, Carol Doda, Annette Sonny Liston, Ray Nitschke, Timothy Carey, Vito Scotti and Victor Mature as The Big Victor Friday, March 1 Film Art Series Midnight ENA $1.00

PAGE 6

6-THE ORACLE March I, 1974 Pianist Knocky Parker bangs out blues on an upright. Films, plays, exhibits weekend campus fare FRIDAY Pre-Raphaelite art exhibit, Fine Arts Teaching Crystal f>alace Photographic Display, Engineering Building lobby. Little Soho Bookstore, UC 251. Charles Darwin exhibit, SOC lobby. "Salome" at 8:30 p.m. m TAR. $1 student admission. ''Jack the Ripper," LAN 103 at 2 and 8 p.rri. "Trial byJury,"TAR 130, 5:30 pm. "Shaft" in FAH 101, 7:30 andlO p.m Student admission is 75 cents. "The Eighth International Tourriee of Animation," 7:30 and 9:45 p;m; ENA. $1 admission. Head Theatre, midnight, LAN 103. $1 admission. SATURDAY Pre-Raphaelite Art exhibit, Fine Arts Teaching Gallery until noon. Little Soho Bookstore, UC 251 until noon / "Salome" at 8:30 Tat. $1 student admission. "Jack the Ripper," LAN 103, 8 p.m. Bluegrass festival at Dan Cannon Auditorium, Dade City "Shaft,". FAH 101, 7:30 and 10 p.m. Admission is 75 "Eighth International Tournee of Animation" at 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. $1 admission. "Luminous Procuress," ENA midnight. $1 admission. Head. Theatre, midnight in LAN 103. $1 admission. Todd Rundgren, Curtis Hixon at 8 p.m. $5 admission. SUNDAY "Salome," 8:30 p.ni. TAR. $1 admission. "Eighth International Tournee of Animation," 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. in ENA. $1 admission. "Shaft," FAH 101, 7:30 and 10 p.m. Admission is 75 cents. MONDAY Dance Workshop, 8 p.m., TAR. Free Admission.' Knocky -Parker, LAN 103, 8 p.m. $1 admission. USF Community Chorus Concert, Forest Hills Presbyterian Church, 8 p.m. Choral group sings. 1Lord Nelson Mass' High renaissance music will be featured in a public concert Monday night presented by a USF choral group. Haydn's "Mass in D Minor"
PAGE 7

Photo furnished Animated characters shoot it out ... in Animation Tournee short by Barrie Nelson Recital features students BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Correspondent Eight student works will be performed in the Qtr. 2 Dance Workshop scheduled Monday and Tuesday at 8 p .m. in TAR 222. The recital will feature student choreography and performances i n the informal atmosphere of the dance studio. INCLUDED in the program is a work in progress choreographed and performed by Debra Fernandez, 2DAN, with original electronic music by K. Konishi, 2MUS. Fernandez also choreographed a duet entitled "Haiku" which she describes as "the essence of a poem translated to movement." "Haiku" will be performed by Ann Martin, 2DAN, and Dale Stoneman, 4DAN. A student trio will perform "His Idea, Our Movement," a ,,. dance dance compiled of works from Choreography II and III classes, and directed by class instructor Chase Robinson, assistant professor of Dance. TWO SOLOS entitled "Gim micks" explore the changing effect of props, costumes and sound on the interpretation of movement. Robert Bullock, 4T AR, choreographed and will perform in the duet "Encounter" with Debby Nigro, 4DAN. Other works will include a soio Operetta tonight doles free laughs "Trial by Jury," to be presented at USF today, is an operatic, humorous satire about a Victorian courthouse. The production includes 50 minutes of opera entertainment without dialogue. Music will be furnished by USF's Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Edward Preodor, professor Music Arts. "Trial by Jury," a Gilbert and Sullivan opera production, is a comic satire which spoofs Victorian courts and society It is a one-act operetta which offers quite a change for those ac customed to seeing more serious operatic works. THE STORY takes place in a courthouse where an absurd plot and ending satirize Victorian justice. In the opera, a woman sues her lover for breach of contract when he fails to marry her. The man, who claims he changed his mind and wishes to marry someone else, says he will mistreat the woman if forced to marry her. Although the woman sues him for damages, all she really wants is a husband. TO ACCOMPLISH her mission, she flirts with the jury, lawyers and judge. The man faces a dilemma because he will be in misery if he weds the woman, but will suffer loss if the suit is successful. "Trial by Jury" is the second piece of work done by Gilbert and Sullivan, but it was their first successful script and served as a stepping stone to fame The producer-director is Annamary Dickey, instructor of Music Arts. who describes the operetta as a "spirit-lifter." Dickey has a long career as a performer in professional theater and has done work with the Metropolitan Opera Performers are voice student s Dennis Thomas, 4SPE Gail Hart, 3 MUS, William Mitchell, 4MUS. Michael Dix 4EDM, Daniel Hill, 4MUS, and Stev e Vernon, 9MED. THE OPERA begins at 5:30 in TAR 130. "Trial by Jury" is being held with in conjunction with the Victorian Counter-Culture conference by W.F. Floyd, 2DUS, "What Precedes Morning,'' and "Apollo's Slave," choreographed and danced by Bill Perinis, 3DUS. The workshop is free and open to the public. Feminist speaks here Saturday A proponent of the American feminist movement will speak on campus Saturday at 8 p.m. as part of the Victorian Counterculture Conference Elizabeth Janeway, author of "Man's World, Woman's Place," will address the public at 8 p m. in the UC Ballroom Janeway, whose appearance is co-sponsored by the University Lecture Series and the USF Women's Studies Program, will discuss "Realizing Human Potential." Among other books she has written are "Accident," "Angry Kate," "The Question of Gregory," "The Walsh Girls" and "Early Days of the Automobile sell it fast with Oracle Classifieds For Your Denim Needs: *LEE *LEVI *WRANGLER SEE LOUIE'S DEPT. STORE 1902 E. 7th Ave. Phone 248-1389 THE ORACLE -March 1, 1974 Varied shorts offered. by animation toumee BY ANNE LAUGHLIN Oracle Entertainment Editor 7 Trying to relate the eighth annual tournee of animation to Donald Duck cartoons is like comparing Grace Kelly to Raquel Welch. One has class and the other has glandular appeal. The animation tournee, playing tonight, tomorrow and Sunday at 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. in ENA, is a selection of 21 outstanding animated shorts from around the world THE BEST short is "Propaganda Message" made by Barrie Nelson for the National Film Board of Canada. French and English dialogue reflects Canada's divided social personality. "Propaganda Message" points out the universality of all problems with humor and ends with a plea for tolerance. "S.0.S." an Hungarian film, is a graphic portrayal of drowning. "The Magic Pear Tree," from California, is an adaptation of a Chaucerian tale in which an unfaithful wife and her lover plan an ingenious solution to allay her husband's suspicions "SANDMAN," from New York, is a series of still photographs of sand which tells a complicated story. Nine minutes of ego marks the New York short, "Frank Film." Starting from his childhood, the filmmaker uses a collage and two voices to tell h i s life story. One of the funniest cartoons is Detroit-made "The Mad Baker A vampire-like baker, complete with castle, cape aild laboratory, creates a giant cake which runs amok until the villagers kill it by exposure to the sun "DELICIOUS Catastrophe," made in France, is the most thought provoking short. It is impossible to describe except to say that "Catastrophe" uses surrealism to convey a personal message. "A Christmas Carol," made in England and Academy Award winner, is possibly the most conventional of the shorts. Scrooge, Tiny Tim and two of the three ghosts make brief appearances. The rest of the tournee is equally entertaining. All shorts are technically excellent. Admission is $1. WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPORATION 6001 S. West Shore Blvd 837-7544 Engineering Assistant must have 2 years credit towards mechanical engineering degree, and knowledge of computer codes and stress analysis outstanding benefit package equal opportunity employer "FLY-IN" Sunday, March 3 lla.m. Plant City Municipal Airport Airplanes Rides Contest Aerial Demonstrations PLANT CITY -M,VNI AIRPOR.T !>RIV.:. Q cl Free Refreshments and Admission -" .S/E\ lJ Take 1-4 toward Orlando-Exit at Branch-Forbes Rd. Turn right to blinking light at 92-then left to 574-B righ t at 574-B to Airport Rd.-then left Sponsored by l'SF Flying Club

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ORACLE sports Brahman support shrinks for basketball conference March 1, 1974 .. BY MIKE KASZUBA Oracle Sports Editor For whatever the reason, USF's eagerness to jump on to the bandwagon of schools in-On top to wiri Phofo by Bill Clillertolt Pi Kappa_ Alpha's Stan Wiener tries for a pin over ATO's Ron Fox-in the 118 Ib.-weight class during last night's finals of the intramural wrestling matches. shorts ,,, Coach Bob Shiver and the USF place with and Ball State golf tean1 are in. Tallahassee in the Florida Southern Tour today (oi' 'Ute. .. nament Monday. USF's Allen Tournament, a threel''adel carded a 75 to finish in a tie 'day.' event hosted by for second in the individual .. standings The Brahm ans tied for first :_.I THE.'Pl_ NEAPPLE WEEKDAY LlJNCH' EON BUFFET .25 10o/o off buffet vvith student or facu 1 ID MON.-WED. DDIJE AT u.s.F. 2501 E. Fowler ,Ask for. our special group rates terested in forming a tew basketball-minded conference in the southeast has somewhat frozen over. Brahman Athletic Director Richard Bowers did not attend the conference's first organizational meeting last Sunday and yesterday said, "I'm not sure if we're interested in the conference "WE HAD. Gibson (Bill, USF head basketball coaching can didate) on campus that day (Sunday)," the athletic director said, adding, : we're on the sidelines, waiting to see what happens ... the University has expressed a mild interest in it.''. Bowers, however, said USF could still get into the conference in spite of the school's absence from the initial meeting "if it wanted to." J. I. Clements, Georgia Southern athletic -director and the conference's creator, had said earlier, "The purpose of the league is number .one-to help eliminate scheduling problems for the school. .. two-to help create some rivalries ... and three to create good lasting rivalries." EIGHT SCHOOLS attended the Sunday meeting in Atlanta, according to Bowers, but none of the big-name athletic institutions that had previously been men tioned as candidates showed up. "If Georgia Tech, Memphis State, Tu l ane and schools of this caliber were in on it, then maybe South Florida would be in terested," Bowers said.' The USF athletic director said he had not consulted any of the basketball coach candidates on the conference and added he hadn't been invited to the proposed conference's second meeting. Dr. Richard Bowers ... 'wait and see' Ra/lye to award gas in energy road race BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer "Energy Confusion" is the theme of the USF Tampa Bay Rallye Club's meet Saturday night, and winners will be rewarded with a precious commodity-:-gasoline. Entrants will be given a set of instructions on the route they must follow and questions to answer along the way, according to club member Elaine Carlyle. The winner will be decided by a point system based on how close drivers come to the right mileage, and how many questions they answer correetly, Carly}e said "It has nothing to do with time," she said. "In fact, the slower you go, the better you do, since you can answer the questions better." Registration is at 7 p.m. in the F AH parking lot, with the first car out at 8 Entry fees are $2.50 for club members, $3 50 for USF students and council members, and $4 for the general public. The cour8e is less than 15 miles long and within a two-mile radius of USF. Good Luvin-Not Fade Away' with Yggdrasill Tonite at MI BACKYARD Direet from N. Y. 'f\, o OnlY A Broadway hit since Feb. '72 -it still is! FRIDAY \1-\RUI 8th TU:l\ETS STlDE'T DISfOl'T l\:kKaY Auditorium (urtain 8 p.m. S .-\TlRIHY >... Rt':->t'n. & Information : -. \I ARfH 9th k_5> Tlth.ETS A\ AIL\81.E: ..... :._: .. ..... : ..... ... .... ..... Curtis Hixon. Wards 4600 W. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa (Flori land). Scars.

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THE ORACLE -March 1, 1974 JM basketball heats up Monday (5-0) Pi Kappa 4:15 (7-0} -Alpha P1 (7-0) Lambda 5:30 14-11 Alpha 3 West_. 19_01 Bottom (4-1) --Docs 5:30 -Warhawks-<4-0l 4:15 I (6-0) Very Da.ngerousTuesday 4:15 Wednesday Finals 4:15 Campus Championshi p Champ 4:15 Finals Donuts & Coffee Tennis underway -finally FREE BY PAl\'I .!ONES Oral'11 Sports Wrillr Affrr dl'feat ing Ncw Collcgc Y<'Stl'rday artPrnoon. thl' USF nwn's t<'nnis tl'am will tael' both Florida Atlantic llnivprsity today and 1\ollins C'ollcgp at 2 p.m on tlu Andros Courts. C'oaeh Spaff Taylor admits lw .knows littll' or nothing ahout !Iii' Bowling Scores l lSF's Stt 1 l\kLa111 canw 11p Oil tnp i ll both !IH' lll\'ll0S S(ri(S ;111d indiYidu;tl ho\\'ling stns 11ith marks of :2:d g;11ll(' and 1;1;7 !11t;iJ S('OITS \;1s t 11.('('k 111 tlH' 1rnnw11's c;1tcgori('S, Slll' Thornton c ;iptllr( d tlw high scrips for th\' wcck with .\11rntt(' 1\litciil'll hillillg Oii high g;llll(' with ( 'hrislic 11;11. ll';1g1H spokl'slll;lll. said tlH'I'(' ;1r(' "stnr;il op(nings in thl' 11';1gtw" anrl askld !hose int(rcst('(I to rnn ta l' I lwr at !lBH-ll:2:!1i l\(rnling nights ;1r(' ('\l l'Y T11tsda1 at 7 p.m FAll tcam. "Their tl'am has bc<'n off and on ror 1111' past st'vcral yPars. "\\'!<:'\'!<: sdll'dull'd them t\\'o or thnc timl's. but wp\e nl'Vl'r playcd t IH'm. If tlwy show up for today' s mall'h. this will IH' thl' first linw wc"\'I' sccn 1lu in ;1l'lion." lw said Till' Hollins ll'alll coining l\lo11 is 01w \\ ith \1hil'i1 '1';1> !or is \'('r> fa111ili;1r '"l'IH"> h;1\ four 11w11 h;11'k from las >T;11"s I 1';1111 Iha! finislH'd fourth or fifth 11;1lio11;1ll> i11 lli,isio11 II of tlw Tlwr(' iC: ;1 dill(T('Jll't' i11 this 1 (;11"s l\olli11s {(;1111. ll1ou g h Tlwy do11 't ha\' (' t IH hig 1111111 l ll'r Olll' llLlll likt th11 had Ill 1111' p;1st. s;1icl '1';11 !or "l'l1t 111111il11T 0111 111;111 for tl1t 1s L'.111HI. li111 ht s 111>1 ; 1 po11(T pLi11r '.il-;i llll'1 r p;1st lii,L'. 111('11 h;1n 1>11 Th1 'I! slill IH' ; 1 tough. 1111 li;1Li11""d 11;1111. lhough I'\ Till< l\11ll111s 11i;1lt'li. I 1-.,;11 I ll1;1 1 1 ill I)(' going ;1g;1i11s t till' '1';1rs' l\r:1cl S111ith i11 till' top s111gks 111;1t('h. 11 h1'.1 t1;1111 ,;1pt:1i11 l\,(\ i11 I kdl)('rg \\ill i:llT T(cl \1;1('1\(th !llhl'r 111:1tl'lws 1-.!ll pit :\l1kt ll11ss ;11111 l\1:1ir \<'lkr .. 111d (;1org<' 1::i1111sl-.1 ;1g:1i11s l l\ohl ( 'r;111 lord DONATE ON A REGULAR BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO $45 A MONTH BRING STUDENT 101! OR THIS AD AND RECEIVE A BONUS WITH YOUR FIRST DONATION I HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 W. Kennedy Blvd. 8:00 to Ta1npa, Fla. 33602 2:30 intment avuilable tn fit your class schP.d11h ay thrCJugh Friday cal! --. ---l>ouhl(s action will feature the l lSF teams of Carlos Alvarado and (;riff Lamkin. Olea and Huss and llcdlll'rg at;d Falinski. Classifieds Ph. 974-2620 At Lan-Lit Student Council Meeting Mon. March 4 2 p.m. LAN 343 9

PAGE 10

10 -THE ORACLE March 1, 1974 Saff reads report BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Fine Arts Dean Donald Saff said yesterday he has reviewed the Theater Faulty Advisory Com mittee report on dissent in the Theater department but does not plan to take action now. "I would imagine some con clusion concerning what action should be taken will take place in the near future," Saff said. "There does not seem to be a dire need to act at the present moment. "IN MY MIND, there are some very productive things going on in the Theater department," he said. "I think the critical mass in the department has been defused." Since the investigation began, "There has not been a reiteration of problems by students," he said. Saff said he requested the committee conduct the inquiry after hearing reports of fear, distrust and dissatisfaction within the department. Photo by Doc Parker Tall enough John Scheidt, (left) and Steve Schwerstein looked from lofty clouds and measured the cloddy earth of Crescent Hill yesterday for a geology class project. Saff said he talked with Theater Chairman Herb Shore and plans to meet with other Theater faculty "to see if they concur with what is in the report." "A FEW WEEKS ago I felt as if I had to ac t but no longer feel I have to, he said. This provides the time to make a "noncrisis oriented decision about the role of the department and the nature of the administration in the department," Sa ff said. "We 're working too hard to have problems, Shore said SAFF SAID he did not think the inquiry report will be made public. I have no intention of showing it to (Vice President for Academic Affairs) Riggs unless it becomes necessary," Saff said. Riggs said Tuesqay, I would assume at least for the present time, Dean Saff knows what he is doing. As I saic:I before, I prefer to let these th i ngs be handled at the college level, if possible." Measuring curves Photo by Doc Parker .. Geology students measured the altitude of Crescent Hill yesterday. Majors Andy Santa Cruz (left), Gwen Beatty and Bob Ostrander recorded measurements of the campus' tallest natural land site. USF seeks money shift BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer USF administrators will ask the Board of Regents
PAGE 11

( t: A S I H It A It S ) { HELP WANTED J WANTED: Acctg. major, parttime mor nings or afternoons to assist controller of local construction firm. Ph. 223-4577, in St Pete. 522-2194. SECURITY GUARDS MALE or FEMALE. All equipment furnished. evening, night and weeke ithin w11lking or biking dist 223-1561 for appointment. I SERVICES OFFERED I 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 Lil. SPECIALIZED TYPIST MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS '12 HONDA 450, electric start, good mileage, dependable and mechanically sound 4,000 miles, looks sharp. Must Sell to best offer over S700. Call 977-1415 anytime .. ( ."(_ AUTOMOTrfE ) THE ORACLE -March 1, 1974 11 THEATRE FOR NEW REPERTORY Salomi NEED MONEY? GIRLS, earn money in your spare time. Your room is your office. Work on campus at your convenience. For appt. call Howie 9744381. IBM CORRECTING .Selectric, carbon ribbOn, pica or:elite. Greek symbols. [Exp Turalrian, Campbell, APA; etc. 5 m .ijl; .. ; from USF. Nina Schiro, 971. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Tun1bian. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. P;c or Elite. All types of work. Machine is great tor professional looking Theses. Close to USF. 981-0836 Lucy Wilson. FOR SALE: 1969 BMW 4 speed, 23-28 mpg. Good condition. Best offer. Phone '77-1392 af!er 6:00 p.m. F eh. 28 March 3 March6-9 University Theater Curtain 8:30 p.m. ( MISC. FOR SALE J f'REE: Cocker-Poo puppies and one male kitten. Call 626-4685. WE HAVE denims in regular and bells and cords in bells. Also t>oots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermu Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. FRENCH TUTORING Need help in French grammr or conversation or for exams? Call 884-3927 or 884-7663. Certified French teacher. -HAVE PROBLEMS? Call HELPLINE at 974-2555. If you need to talk to a woman, call the WOMEN'S LINE at 974-2556. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING JN TU RAB I ANTerm Papers, Theses, & Rei>orts QUICK SERVICE -4 minutes ( RIDES ) f '"'"""'' -j' FOR RENT who's going to yo 'ur town a ride, call 974ROOMMATE wanted to share bedroom, 2419 or come by the student Government AC home in Thonotosassa, 4 miles from Community Services window in UC 156. campus. Private room with scenic ( REAL ESTATE J RIVERFRONT, C.B., 2 bdrm, P / 2 bath home, 15 min. to Temple Terrace. 545,000 Elsie Pickard, Inc. 677-1677, 677-1248. OVERLOOKING THE RIVER embraced by l full acre, this 3 bdrm, 2 bath concrete block home is a gracious offering for suburban life. Features central heat and air. Spacious paneled family room, large eatin kitchen, living room dining room, 18x18 enclosed patio, new wall to wall carpeting. Priced in '70s. 877-4922, Pauline Ferraro Assoc. 877-8227 YOUR COUNTRY HOME! 2 acres heavy with oak, well appointed 4 or 5 bedroom, 3 bath, P/2 story brick home. Living room and family room with fire places. Master suite opens onto huge patio and pool area. Sprinklers, 3 car garage. Priced in 90's with flexible financing. Pauline Ferraro Assoc 877-8227. Coyle Realty Jeanne B. Coyle, Realtor 877-8227,. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES INTERESTED in trip to Latin America? Visiting lecturer from Nepal will enjoy companion for one full quarter visit to Latin America. Students cuuld benefit from advising on problems of emerging nations. Interested? Contact Bikram SSFM or Mr. Lupton FAO 122. JAMAICA-june 6, 5 credits, $385. Gov't. Social, Business, Culture, Education teraction Kingston. Apply now & register for 5 hrs. Qtr. 3. Also 12 hrs. option Qtr. 4 all off campus. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122. I MOBILE HOMES J MUST SELL: '71 12x60 2 bedroom mobile home Take over payments of 578.02 per month. 932-9637. WOODED LOT for mobile home, S min. from USF, S50 monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet beautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085. ( MUSICAL ] J Old GIBSON Guitar.. Real gutsy axes '60 SG '60' EsJ35 '58' Les Paul Jr. Grover keys Humbucking pickups. Great cond. Perfect necks with smooth frets. Be a rock star for only 5200. 985-2670 Glenn. surroundings. S60 a mo. plus utilities. Call 986-2588. l BDRM. new unfurnished apt. in beautiful private wooded setting. 5 mins. from USF. carpet, A-C, 5145. 988-4085 evenings. 4 BDRM., 2 bath, furnished mobile home in wooded setting 5 min. from USF. Not surrounded by elderly couples. Ideal for several students. S160. 988-4085. 2 FONTANA Hall contracts for sale for Quarter Ill. Call Dale or Susan 971-0698. COLONIAL GARDENS APARTMENTS 6 month lease-Students Welcome. Furnished or Unfurnished 2 BR, 1 bath. Complete with swimming pool rec room & laundry facilities. GREEN OAK Villa -New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. HOUSING problems quarter three? Fontana Hall contract for sale. You keep my $50 deposit. Call Steve Ackerman at res. 985-2487 or 977-5222, or office 251-0661. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. 572-90 per month. 1 block from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. Every Raleigh lightweight 10speed cycle follows a winning tradition. Designed and. handmade in Raleigh's own factories in Carlton, England, they are born and bred in the same place as the Raleigh champions. Follow the Leader RALEk;N THE BICYCLE FIT FOR YOU. Expert Repairs on all :\'lakes of 160:> Franklin Street Ph. 22!1-840!1 One block east of Tampa Police Dept. I APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I ROOMMATE needed to share 3 BR, 2 bath apl. w-2 serious students. 1112 mi. from USF. Your room comes w-bed, bookcases, dresser & phone. Apt. has pool & tennis ct. For info call 985-1112 after 6 p.m. ROOMMATE needed-have your own large room in a nice two bedroom mobile home. Central air & heat, pool, laundry facilities, 5 minutes to campus. Available Feb. lsl. S70 per mo. 971-8808. FEMALE roommate needed to share 2 bedroom apartment for Qtr. 3, S70 monthly plus one third utilities. Very close to USF. Call 971-4061 after 5 p.m. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED FOR QUARTER 3. A few minutes from USF. Bedroom, air conditioned, pool. $87 .50. Ruth 971-1999. ( MISCELLANEOUS ) COM I CS for Collectors, Photos, Nostalgia Items, Paperbacks. Fla.'s No. 1 s,orc. Over 25,000 Books, open 9-9 12943 Florida Ave. 935-0782 Browsers Welcome. r S' l PERSONAL DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquainted. For complete information, ap plication, write New Friends, P O. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. A UNIQUE opportunity for personal growth & a lot of fun! A sailing cruise thru the Bahamas during spring break! What a break! Interested? Call Bob Haywood at 988-1185 for }"ou too cn11 enjo_.,,-the highest S.O.Q. Standard Of Quality with this Unbeatable Team. For Dry Cleaning Draperies Adjus!Drape. Draper y clean i n g OfOCess .. length EYen Hemlines e Pleats absoluteh P-..-k l"p and ,-ertical Homr IHlhrnCaU 236-SMI Location San1tone Crrrifird MosrrrDrgclronrr Brighter, cleaner sparkling colors and whites. 13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Sigma Nu and the Greek System presents KOCO WITH 20 KEGS OF BEER Tickets on sale in the U .C Donations $1.00 proceeds to go to the American Red Cross Wildlife Club Saturday, March 2 8:00 p.m. 11CRUNCH TURN TO TOYO THE University Toyota Inc. T A Florida Ave., South of Fowler CRISIS" Phone: 933-6402

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12 -THE ORACLE March 1, 1974 Saff plans own film program BY SANDRA \VRIGllT Ora ck Managing Editor Fine Arts will proc ee d with plans to establish a film program combining curriculum now offer e d in the College of Language-Literature with Fine Arts studies, "regardless of what" others decide, Fine Arts Dean Donald Sa ff said yesterday. "It looks like time has run out for the decision-making process," Saff said. "The college will continue plans to set up a department of film on its own I don't know whether formal recognition will tnkt place ... SAFF, who along with Langua ge-L itcratun Dean Philip Rice has rccom11w1Hfod the Mass Communications film sequence be combined with one in Fine Arts. said the controversy surrounding the suggested move has "begun to be counterproductive He said the con troversy has placed students "in a squeeze" and is detrimental to a good academic environment. "We haven't played that game down here," Saff said. Saff said he and other Fine Arts faculty have planned for a department that "is going to embrace all areas of film," in cluding publi c r e lations movi es The program would a llow students to work in "artistic, experimental" cinema as well as commercially oriented produc tions, he said. THE ISSUE is to produc e a good academic program and "personalities" are not involved, Saff said Mass Communications Film Director David Horsman has said the move would damage Films, shows, discussions part of Women's Week BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Staff Writer Films, talent shows and discussions are among the scheduled events sponsored by the USF Women's Center in celebrations of Women's Week, Monday through Friday, Ginger Plocica, a Women's Center spokesman said. Women s Week activities are being coordinated as an ex tension of International Women's Day, March 8, when women's groups around the world will sponsor events to gain greater involvement in the women's movement Plocica said. "THE PURPOSE of these programs is to give women a sense of purpose and achievement so women can reaffirm belief in themselves," she said. Women's Week activities will open with a Women's Guerilla Theater March 4, Monday from 2-3 p.m. in the UC Mall. The theater will consist of mimes, feminist TV commercials and feminist street comments. A women's film festival Monday night at 7:30 in the UC Ballroom will feature "The Smiting Madame Beudet," a French film made by Germaine Dulac in 1922, "Woo Who? May Wilson," a 1969 Amalie Rothschild film, Leni Riefenstahl's "Olympia," made in 1936 during Nazi occupation of Germany, and several shorts. PLOCICA SAID the seminar is part of the Women's Center's "Women in Professions" series initiated earlier this month with a discussion of "Women in Medicine.'' The purpose of the series is to inform women of the problems and situations they may en counter in various professions she said. The series will continue next quarter with "Women in Broadcasting" and possible sessions on women in engineering and business, Plocica said. ALL WOMEN are invited to participate in "Women's Per former's Night" Thursday at 8 in the Empty Keg, Plocica said. Performances will range from method acting to poetry reading, she said, but they should pertain to women's experiences Another Guerilla Theater is scheduled Friday from 2-3 p m. in the UC Mall The festivities will culminate Friday night at 7:30 in UC 252 with the showing of "Salt of the Earth," a 1954 film about women's participation in a strike by Chicano mineworkers in the Midwest and the leading role they play in combating sexism. A donation of 50 cents will be collected at the door. Students displeased with hitchhike bill BY JILL AARONSON Oracle Starr Writer Most USF students apparently object to a Florida House of Representatives bill banning hitchhiking statewide, an in formal Oracle poll taken yesterday indicates. The bill, passed by the Criminal Justice subcommittee, would make hitchhiking a second-degree misdemeanor punishable by a maximum of six months in jail and a $50 fine. TWENTY-SEVEN out of 30 male students questioned said they disagreed with the ban. Twenty-one women surveyed said they are against outlawing hitchhiking. the ban said, "It's necessary to protect women from themselves -to keep them from hitch hiking." "IT SHOULD be banned because of what can happen with all the weird people running around," one male student said. SG Pres. Bill Davis said, "I think they passed the bill because all those fat cats in their big cars with the windows up and the doors locked don't want to look at us grubby-types standing on the side of the road." John "Knocky" Parker, associate English professor who hitchhikes often, said, "People have to hitchhike the commercially -oric11tcd film s e rie s and charged Sa ff has a 1 -t empted to have him fired. "His Hor s m a n ) own egocentricity a nd perhaps THE FILM FESTIVAL will continue Tuesday night at 7 : 30 in the UC Ballroom with Gunvor Nelson's "Kirsa Nicholina," a 1970 film about a Woodstock woman undergoing natural childbirth, an all-female western "The Women's Happy Time Commune," a 1972 Sheila Paige film, and various shorts A 50 cent donation is being asked for the film festivals Many students who indicated opposition listed the gasoline crisis and difficulty in getting around as reasons to hitch rides. PRESENTS "' paranoia would suggest that," Saft' said. "He damn well better not say that where I can hear him b ec ause I 'IJ ask him to prov e it and he can 't." A "Women in Law" seminar featuring Judith Peterson, at torney for the American Federation of Teachers, and Assistant Tampa City Atty. Josephine Stafford, is scheduled for Wednesday night at 7: 30 in UC 248. SG Secretary of Academic Affairs Ben Johnson said, "Banning hitchhiking to protect hitchhikers is as stupid as banning marriage to prevent divorces SEVERAL students said they think the decision should be left up to the individual. A woman who said she supports 1 CIRCUS from Milwaukee HONDA VILLAGE Free Beer Wednesday, Thursday & Sunday sales service parts Honda's are our business Our only business mon. 9 til 9 weekdays tit 61 .U-6:2 3300 S. Dale Mabry Tampa Florida 971-8171 Open Nightly at 9PM 14727 N. Nebraska Authorized Honda Car Dealer


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