The Oracle


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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 ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
This object is protected by copyright, and is made available here for research and educational purposes. Permission to reuse, publish, or reproduce the object beyond the bounds of Fair Use or other exemptions to copyright law must be obtained from the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
029781466 ( ALEPH )
08750603 ( OCLC )
O12-00156 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.156 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Facilities group hears proposal Regents (from left) E.W. Hopkins, Fred Parker, Jack McGriff and <:;hancellor Robert Mautz review proposal from Pres. Cecil Mackey, in background with Bert Hartley, for two campus extension sites. Oracle photo by Matt Bokor tuesday's ORACLE March 5, 1974 Vol. 8, No. 122 12 pages Testimony asked Expansion money not likely for USF BY MATT BOKOR Oracle Staff Writer USF probably won't get the additional $5 million needed to construct two St. Petersburg campus extension sites, Marshall Harris, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, said yesterday. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey proposed Friday the branch campus should expand on two sites, one in Clearwater, and one adjacent to the existing Bay Campus. THE BOARD of Regents rnORl has already made a budget request for $8.8 million for the expansion but Mackey' s proposal tacks another $5 million on to that, making the total needed for the expansion $13.8 million. "very serious considerations must be made." "I think the two-campus request requires another analysis," Mautz said. "I really don't think the
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2-THE ORACLE March 5, 1974 Meir delays decision to resign JERUSALEM Prime Mini s t e r Gold a Meir ch a nged h e r mind yest erday and d e cided to dela y until Wednesday her d e c ision whe th e r to r e si g n o r to form a n e w g o vernme nt a l eader of h e r labor party s aid She had walk e d out of a L a bor Attorney named BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Managing Editor Gov Reubin Askew yesterday appointed Jacksonville State Atty Edward Austin to continue an investigation into the business activities of Education Commissioner Floyd Christian and bring the m atter before a grand jury. "It was no reflection on our own state attorney," Dan Driggs, a spokesman for Askew said The governor was simply acting in compliance with th eir (Joint Legislative Auditing Committ ee's) request. The committee last week requested Askew name a special attorney and implied Tallahassee State Atty. Harry Morrison was not its choice. Morrison who investigated Lt. Gov. Tom Adams and concluded he was innocent of wrongdoing although he allegedly had state employes work on his farm, has been criticized b y the committee. Christian is "ill, according to executive aide Tom Todd, who said th e commissioner would ha v e no further response on th e matter at this time. Todd said he is convinced Christian, whose awarding of contracts to companies connected with businessman Robert Bussey is under in ve stigation is innocent although he said Christian may have been too trusting of certain persons he respected. He declined to name specific persons. Narcs, dog make record hash haul FORT LAUDERDALE F e d eral and lo cal narcotics a g e nt s and a dog nam e d Trep boarded a Canadian r a cing yacht h ere yesterday and s eize d more than a ton of hashish with a street value of more than $2 million the largest su c h seizure in U.S history. Three Americans, a Briton and a Canadian were arrested and charged with various narcotics violations. The boat apparently had been trailed by the U S Coast Guard for some distance before it arrived at the Harbor West Marina in Fort Lauderdale at 4 a.m. yesterday. Sources said it may have been trailed all the way from Morrocco. Drug jury forms TALL A H ASSEE Fl orida's f ir s t s tatewid e g r a nd jury w a s empa n e led b y ord e r s of th e Supr eme Court to inv es tigat e narc otics s mu gg ling Th e jury will s i t for 1 2 month s t o inv es tigat e what Gov. H e ubin A s k e w in r e qu e stin g it, called t h e widespre ad import a tion and di stribution of narcotic s and oth e r d a ngerou s drugs." Abortion rule holds WASHINGTON Th e Supreme Court let stand t o day a Florida c ourt decis ion that f a th e r s have no right to prev.ent a woma n from obtaining an a bortion A Florida Appeal s Court cited two 1973 Supreme Court d ec isions holding a wom a n s right to privacy "is bro a d enough to e ncomp a ss a wom an s decision wheth e r or not to terminate her pregnancy Shot kills cyclist ST PETERSBURG A motorcyclist thought killed in a traffic accident Sunday night was hit by a shot from an unknown weapon, police said yest e rday. Andrew Maggio 20 was found sprawled by his wrecked cycle and police sa. id indications were that his machine was still in motion when th e s hot was fired Policemen arrested JAC KSONVILLE Four policem e n we r e arrested yest erday and charged w ith s tealing e ight guns and parts of a ninth from a t o t a l of 48 g uns reco v e r e d fr o m a pawn s hop bur g l a r y SAVE 50% on Tires KING TIRE WAREHOUSE OUTLET Steel Radial, Belted R.W.L. Polyester & Nylon Most Sizes In Stock 5411 E Henry Ph. 621-4550 Open Mon.-Fri. 11-7 Sat, 9-2 The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during !he academic year period September through midJune; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not those of the Unive r sity of South Florida. Address correspondence lo The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 3J620. Second class postage paid al Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right lo regulate the typographical tone of all advertiseme nts and revise or turn away copy if considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on a non discril'ninatory basis, without regard to race, color religion, sex age or national origin. The University is an af#irmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. p a rty m ee ting Sund a y and said s h e would g ive up h e r effort s t o form a caalition a s t a t e m e nt th a t meant s h e would r e sign But under h e avy party pressure s he d e layed th e final d e ci s ion sev e r a l tim es Heath quits LONDON Prime Mini s t e r Edward Heath resigned y esterda y after nearly four year s a t the h ea d of a Conservative p arty gov ernment a nd Queen Eli z abeth n a med L a bor part y l eader H a rold Wilson to succ ee d him Wils on at once called o n Britons to rally around hi s government as one people" a fter the bitt e r election cont e st. ,. "I wire ntws edited by Sheila Hooper 'Plumbers' charged WASHINGTON Three C uban-Am e ricans who worked for the White House plumb ers" unit will b e a mon g thos e indi c t e d t his w e ek for the 1971 burglary a t th e offic e of Dani e l !:llsberg's p sychiatrist. it was learne d yesterday. Compiled from the news wir es of United Press International The break-in was one of th e "bizarre ev e n ts of g overnment mi sc onduct c it e d by U S District Judge W. M a tthew Byrne Jr. in Los A ng e l es last M a y 11 in dis missing es pionage c onspira cy and theft c h a rges again s t Ell s b e rg a nd A nthon y J Ru ss o Jr. in th e P en t agon P a p ers c ase. Bomb key to crash PARIS -Teams o f F r e nch Turkish a nd American av iation e xp erts yest erda y pick e d throu g h th e wreckage of a Turkis h Airline DCIO a nd listen e d to flight recordings t o determine if a bomb brought down th e giant jetlin e r Sund a y, killing all 345 person s aboard in history's worst air disaste r Egypt has Suez CAIR O Egy pt yeste rd ay reg aine d c ontrol of both b<.rnks of the S uez Canal for th e fir s t time s inc e 1 967 as Egy pti a n and I s raeli for ces c ompl e t e d the r educ tion and s e p a ration o f their armies in the Sina i in a c c ordanc e with the agree m e nt work e d out w ith th e h e lp of S ecretar y of S t a t e H e n ry A. Kis singer. SELECT WINES, CHEESES DELlMEATS. PARTY TRAYS Sandwiches To Go BUSCH BLVD. BU( LARD PARKWAY N :_:; +--, 0 -t& Wedge "' Ph. 985-248.5 / Opl!ln Sunday 11-4 Bvl lard Near Corner Of 56th & Svsch Blvd AND to '72 '10. '111-0100

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Windmill will power electric Buggatti ... engineers plan car for '75 Expo Grad enrollment shows increase BY JOYCE DEQUINE Oracle Staff Writer "By 1980 or sooner, graduate students will be equal to onefourth the total student population," Dr. John Briggs, USF Graduate Studies director told Graduate Council yesterday. The council assembled for the first time this quarter to discuss the format for awarding the Plans benefit .cyclists, hikers A pedestrian mall, new bicycle racks and more bike paths are still in the planning stages USF Traffic Coordinator Chuck Beeman said yesterday. "We're trying to work as fast as possible," Beeman said "I don't think a ny dates have been set." The poss ibilit y of a pedestrian mall, located at the east end of Oak St., between the Colleges of Language-Literature and Education is being considered, he said. I feel this is a long-t e rm so lution for it would be a permanent structure," Beeman sa id. "It is a l so the logical place lo constru c t hike rack s and lo have hike paths to l ead into." Officials are now co nducting s ur v e ys to decide w h e r e the circulcrr bike racks will go, he said. "Cost estimates 'are being made now ... Beeman said. University Scholar and the Gr.aduate Council fellowships to graduate students who have shown academic and creative excellence. Last year 37 of these tax-free fellowships were awarded. A MOTION was made by Dr. Chris P. TsokoS:, professor of Mathematics, that the council determine how to grant the fellowships and who should get them. Tsokos suggested recipients be chosen by sending the list of applicants from each college to the appropriate college dean or to a college committee The college would then rank the students according to ability and the list of the college's choices would then be r e turned to Graduate Cour.cil for its decision. The recipients will be announced April 1 Briggs also discussed an op tional thesis plan r ece ntly ap proved for the Astro nomy and Political Science departments. Before this, a master's candidate was re quired to do a thesis. PREFEHENTl/\L treatment for graduate s tud e nts during regi s tration was a council topic. Briggs said he will submit a request to the Registrar asking a special time be set for graduate registration. Briggs observed in his announcement s t hat gradu a t e student enrollment is a p proximately 241JO this year, which i s a :w per cent inc r ease over last year. KOIN KLEEN WASH-DRY-FOLD rnPER POUND DRY CLEANING BY LOAD OI{ PIECE DROP OFF & PICK UP IN 24 ATTENDANT ALWAYS ON DlJTY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7AM-10PM 9307 56th ST. TEMPLE TERHAU: PH. 988-9790 THE ORACLE-March 5, 1974 3 USF originally named UTmuseum urged BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The Hillsborough County Planning Commission has recommended placing the proposed Hillsborough County Museum at the University of Tampa for about a year but it is designed differently than the one USF plans, Kopp said. Classifieds Ph. 97 4-2620 EARLY BIRD SPECIAL $1.95 COMPLETE DINNER FROM SOUP TO NUTS 5PM-7PM ONLY DIFFERENT ENTREE DAILY AT THE INTERCHANGE RED CARPET INN 0 109 E. FOWLER AVE (JUST .WEST OF 1-75) 933-6531 ... WElCOME TO ********************************************** EUROPE 8 days/7 nights* : as low as $304.00 from New York : For Details contact American Overseas Travel Corp : University of Souih Florida ADM. 102, 4202 f.owler Ave. : Tampa, Fla. 33620, PH. 974-2695 Y()UR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY : *departures available for Spring Break -Mlfc*********************************************

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4-THE ORACLE March 5, 1974 Proposal would trim funding pie Two campuses hard to swallow By proposing that USF hav e two Pinellas -County branch campuses instead of one USF oresident Cecil Mack ey m ay b e aski ng the Board of Regents' f aci lities committee to bite off more than it can chew. Surprised by Mackey's recommendation to build a new ca mpu s in C learwat e r as well as e xp and the ''DON'T WORRV, THERE'S SOME LEFT FOR YOU." Professors' worth decided by their teaching abilities Editor: Academically speaking, 1 am a nobody, yet having been assoCiated with schools and colleges one way or. ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker Award i967, 1969 Editor . Valerie Wickstrom Advertising Manager Sue Thompson Managing Editor .... Sandra Wright Layout Editor Dave Moormann Copy Editor ............... ... Jean Trahan Photo Editor ........... ..... B ill Cullerton Editorial Assistant ... Stevan Northcutt Sports Editor ............ .... Mike Kaszuba Entertainment Editor. ...... Anne Laughlin Advisor ......... Leo Stalnaker News phones ... 974-2619, 2842, 2 DEADLHllES: General news J p m dail. y for followi ng day issue Advertising (with proof) Thursday noon for Tuesday, Friday noon for 'wednesday, Monday noon for Thursday, Tuesday noon for Friday. Deadlines ex tended without proof. Classified ads taken 8 a m noon two days before publication i n person or by mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, 8 a m .. 5 p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be submitted to the Oracle in LAN 469 or the suggestion boxes in the Librry and UC another for more years than I care to remember more years in fact than most students and many faculty at USF have reached in chronological age I am moved to comment on the ex changes between Dr. Binford, Dr. Winthrop and others in recent issues of the Oracle To Dr. Binford and Dr Winthrop may I suggest the only criterion necessary to judge the worth of an instructor is his or .her abilit y to instruct: i e. the ef fectiveness of instruction Teaching quality has nothing whatever to do with age. color. sex. scholarship or literary productivity To have knowledge is one thing. to be abl e to effectively transfer ihat knowledge is something quite different. TEA('lll:\'.G effectiveness is a gift. a talent. not an acquired skill. Jean Fisher. in her comment Feb. 14. said. we know academic standards producing teachers are declining ... I question the use of the word "producing: .. Teachers are not produced by academic standards. Ttachers are n o t produced. period What is being produced l unfortunately l is an indi\ idual armed with a degree entitling him or her to occupy space in a classroom somewhere. This public document promulgated at an annual cost of $14!Ui!HiA5 or !le per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the llniversity or South Florida. < Fift) -nine per cent or the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue ) In his Feb. 12 reply to Dr Winthrop, Dr. Binford said, "There is a moral obligation on the part of the older PhD to consider early retirement when qualified young scholar tea'chers are being denied tenure." I would suggest the only obligation, moral or otherwise, of any teacher is to teach as soon as he can and as long as he can ef fectively If "qualified young scholars" are being denied tenure based on a quota system, then the system is unfair and should be changed But then mandatory retirement at a given age is unfair also To suggest early retirement based on anything other than ineffective teaching is not unfair, but also a verbal slap in t11e face l>H. rebuttal Feb. 7 mentions "The quality of an older Ph D's teaching." but he mentions it only in passing since his chief concern appears to be literary productivity and the international reception thereof. One gets the distinct impression Dr Winthrop accepts the "publish or perish doctrine as a means to appease the Administration and impress colleagues rather than as a means to enhance the quality of teaching This is not to deny that much "scholarly output lDr. Higgs Jan 2-l Oracle 1 a dd s to the quality of teaching. but most of it does not. Jan et \\'ood 1 Feb 18 Oracle 1 told us. \\ 'e n eed the direction of the y oung ... .-\greed. \\e a r e st ruggling tn c hang e but' let u s not c h ange s imply for the sake of changing. Before we accept in desperat.ion the "direction of the young" 1 or the old 1 let first be sure there is a direction HO\rard Dorman Clerk III ex istin g Bay Camp u s in St. Petersburg, the committee has delayed its proposal to the SOR to con sider what Chancellor Rob ert Mautz terms some se rious operation cost fac tor s. THE PHOPOSt\L raises some serious qu estions for USF"s Tampa campus as well: Can USF afford an eco nomic pie c ut? How thin can a piece of academic pie be cut b efore it los es its flavor? IN TERMS of eco nomics the State University System \\'OU! d set the r ecord s trai ght but \\ ould not obliterate the fact made a totally fal se statl'ment in the Hotlin e sess i on. It is s u ch as the s e administrator s that 10\\er my c onfide nce in their ability and cau s e me to think chocolate cream pies a r e \rasted on them. ; ... Fla\io Risech : lPSY ,. .......... .. ......... .. > .-.."' > -,. .... .. .... ........... : .. .: .. :.:. ) .,. ',..:. -.. .. : -:-._}-.' -..'..>!_. _'..-'. : '.: t / .::.: : .; ,. i .... .. ... ,,--,. .--.._ f -.,_ =,,_-.,,_ ,. ... ,,_-,: ... : ":.. ... ... .,:,; _'< ,,_ ., ... .. ..... ," / .....

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DOONESBURY YfiAH, PROffSSOR. HE WANTS GR#N 7lX[) Hl/1 10 !NTER.V/811 ABOf/T UIALfJfN, VS FOR. 50 HE WANTS 10 COME OtlT "' ANO 7AL.K WITH -'\ fJSAU. f HI, THERE, CHIUJRCN Or THE 5EVEN77&S! I by Garry Trudeau ti/HAT AN 11'1f, .0 '. ... '' .... INPVT/ I'M f..00/(//t6 FoR. INPUT/ THE ORACLE -March 5, 1974 5 People, not pooches, pose campus problems Editor: As if reducing SG's powers and axing the URR were not enough, our "University" has now seen fit to outlaw dogs, leashed or .. unleashed, on campus. The only aspect of this new dog law which makes any sense would be the impounding of strays on campus: strays enter the food service areas and strays bite people. As I was walking my. dog on campus first quarter, he jumped at seeing an eye dog passing by. I immediately grabbed my dog and apologized to the blind owrier for any inconvenience' I had caused him. We got into a con versation and the blind student said he was graduating soon and would not be protected outside USF from other people's dogs. Quite the contrary, he said he wanted to let his dog be exposed to other dogs. Then, if he were walking down a public street or ,. lttttrs ina park somewhere, he would be able to handle his dog should a similar situation arise. In closing, I would like to issue a challenge to Safety Officer Bill Mills. If he can give the Oracle the name and tag number of the 11 dogs that did the biting and also their owners' names, then I will concede there is a dog problem. However, I feel this so called dog problem, much of which appears to be hearsay, is being caused by a few stra.vs and the action being taken is an ab surd way to solve the If'"' there really is one. There isn't a dog problem on this campus; there is a people problem. The problem is the people making the rules and regulations for us. When are they going to outlaw the squirrels on campus? They bite and even have rabies. Dave Bonhomme 2COM 1974 SONGFEST PICK UP APPLIC:ATIONS NOW IN C:TR 222 (' l Cash ;::::; Acoustic Single Acoustic Group Folk Rock Debators cite fund talks SONGFEST TO BE HELD APRIL USF Theatre 4, 5, 6, Editor: Because of the recent con troversy regarding inequities and of Debate Team funding, we wish to address the University formally in this letter. Let us first clear up the issue of how the team is funded. Several years ago, a split in funding occurred and the Debate Team received half of its funds from SG, and the other half from the Administration. Over the past summer \'{hen SG met to discuss priorities, they recommended no cuts in the Debate Team budget. So, SG gave us their portion of our funding, and the Ad ministration did not. Tony Carvalho, Student Finance Committee, has publicly stated this method of dual fun ding would sufficiently meet our needs and was perfectly viable. He further added his support for this method. But alas. the Administration did not, and the team fell about $3,500 short. Now, if you can blame the team for the Administration's refusal to give previously promised funds, then just maybe you are gullible enough to believe we "blew our budget." ABOUT TWO months ago, Gerald Partney, Carvalho and I met with Dr. Dickinson to discuss the reinstatement of the team's budget. He told us if we could gain SG support and prove that debate should be a priority, the money could be made available. We then contacted Vice Pres. Mark Levine and the SG Senate, along. with the Lan-Lit College Council, and both unanimously approved reinstatement of Debate Team funds. At our next meeting with Dr. Dickinson, we were informed the University had suddenly run out of money. This statement holds about as much water as the Everglades did last summer. Since we are not easily duped by such statements, we contacted a number of public officials on the state level. Naturally. the Administration. when faced with numerous let ters of special interest in the Ikbate Team. decided debate has academic merit. So, last week Dr. Howell. Dr. Dickirison. Dr. Higgs, Dt>an Rice, Dr. Sisco. Chuck Hewitt. Mr. Partney and a team representative tBruce (;r(en l met to discuss the placenwnt of tlw Debate Team within the University. \Ve were very pleased with the outcome of this nweting and ('ncouraged letters 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. CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 SAT. 522 FOWLER 988-9316 lr2Mile East From USF entrance regarding the future of the team -if not for this year, at least for next. However, management of funds was never discussed at this meeting. So when Dr. Mackey asserts we (the team) "blew our budget" he is really implying Mr. Partney is a poor manager of funds. Nothing could be farther from the truth. The fact is, every time the team travels, Mr. Partney must receive the signatures of four ad ministrators, all of whom must approve Ollr. request. THE
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6 -THE ORACLE March 5, 1974 Jamaica OCT jaunt set Astronomer Joseph Carr ... presents star-filled show Planetarium offers earth motion show March's program at the USF Planetarium will concern the motion of the earth and its effect on our planet. Explanations of star position changes through the centuries will be domonstrated with a special projector showing the location change of the North Pole against the background of stars in northern skies. Joe Carr, associate Curator and director of the Planetarium will show, through the use of projectors ai1d special optical effects, the results of the earth' s movements on our weather patterns and season changes The highlight of the program will be a simulated thunder and lightening storm followed by a rainbow sequence. "Effects of the Earth's Motion" will begin March 3 and continue each Sunday at 2 :3 0 p.m. through April 28. Resevations are required and may be made by calling 974-2580. BY DIANE llLIBBAIU> Oracle Concspondent Spending $:lB5 t o go t o .Jamaica can be "just as important as spending $1,500 t o go t o G r eece," according to K e ith Lup t on, w ho is planning the s i xt h Off-Campus Term W CT> .Jamai c a proj ect for .June Lupton director o f OCT, sat smoking an unusual pipe in a small office arraye d with posters of different countri e s a nd various OCT projects. IN PLANNING their travels, Lupton said, "People tend to overlook the fact Jamaica is close by and is an entirely foreign country, with one blessing-the people speak English Students will have the unqiue opportunity to earn five credit hours while spending 13 days (June 6 through June 18) interacting with people in this primarily black, emerging nation with its British form of government, Lupton said. During this time they will visit the Prime Minister s home the tropical Hope Gardens, and offices of the Kingston Gleaner, Kingston' s newspaper. The visit to the newspaper is an. important one, Lupton said because "as we travel around we get the feeling Jamaic a is kind of primitive, at least more primitive than we are used to in the U .S. Yet here is a newspaper with as Women's group shows movies The Women's Center will show films as part of Women's Week at 7 :30 in the UC Ballroom. The films will be "Kirsa Nicholina followed by "The Women's Happy Time Com mune." According to a Women's Center spokesman, men are encouraged to attend because most males have not seen th e pro cess of birth. WUSF stations offer features WUSF television and radio stations are presenting feature bro adcasts tomorrow, a WUSF spokesman said yesterday. Channel 16 will present "One of Us" tomorrow evening at 9 and WUSF-FM will present addresses to the National Governor' s Confer e nce and the National i:>ress Corps from Washington tomorrow and Thursday Lis a Sergio, an Italian bro adcaster. and Sheila Stewart, an English broadcaster, are f eature d in "One of Us." Th e two women, radio's first \\om e n broadcasters. met by c h a nc e in 1951 on a weekl y progr a m \\'hich slated the t wo broadca s t e r s as guests. and will meet for the second time tomorro\\' night at 9 W USF-FM will air Vice Presid e nt Gerald Ford a d dr ess ing th e 1\ational Governor 's C onf e r ence tomorrow morning at \l En\iro nm entalist Ste\\a rt Lctall. former Secretary of t h e Interior, will address the National Press Corps at 1 p m tomorrow. Thursday, Ford Motor Com pany President Lee A. Iacocca will discuss the energy crisis effects on the auto industry Energy Chief Wilham Simon will confer with the nation's governors Thursday at 9:30 p.m. completing the two -day con ference: UHVY aKlillH VIRGIL FOX WITH ,_,.. REVELATION LIGHTS \ f .p ALL-BACH PROGRAM RODGERS TOURING ORGAN .. TUESDAY_ MARCH 5 8:30 PM TI CKE TS: $3 -$4 -$5 modern faciliti es a s you will find anywh e r e S p ec i a l attention is given to th e ir w ee kly children's publi c ation s which Lupton feels, surpass e s o n l y in the United States. THEHE All.E t w o written requirements of the student, Lupton said. One i s a handwritten, daily reactionary journal d e s c ribing where they have been and what they have seen and h eard. Then, two weeks after we return, a 10-page, typed formal p aper is due." Lupton said the group would have several orientation meetings before the trip. and a wrapup seminar afterwards. "The June project," he said, "has no prerequisites. It is multi disciplinary and anyone wou ld be interested-you need no background." \ :'11:\HCll Jamaica projt>cl alrea d y full with stucil'nts h a vin g m a de deposits. \\ill hl' e n tire l y bot a nicall:; oriented. Lupto n said Students par ticip ating in this project are all biol o g y o r zoolog y majors. Lupton said he now ha s a bout four commitments to the June proj e ct. Twel v e student s are the minimum for the trip, and the max imum would be about 2:i. he s aid. I will not Cmfirm the plans until I g e t at least 10 deposits." Lup ton said. "Twice now I hav e planned Jamaica projects that fell through. It is ver y em barrassing to have to skotch the trip. With another c ountry you have to do it-'sensitivities could develop." Students seeking further in formation should call 2536. UN I VE RSITY"r BICYt:LE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS 1220 E. Fletcher Ave. 0111 B:OO 11111 h:OO pm !'llP'\ I-, 'll t-2277 Franchised Dealer MEN'S HAIR STYLING. APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE i'fEXT Pl.EASE R. K. FLORILAND MALL BARBER SHOP BUSCH BLVD. AND FLORIDA AVE. TAMPA. FLORIDA PHONE 61:.?o-932-0604 BAY WHITE .,, I 1 lt--------------.J.:-'\\) 1 ''. l j !lj'i HAVE YOUR 1!l1i DRAPERIES ; i 1 I! I PROFESSIONALLY CLEANED ':I the $pot/t!M,, Woy l i ; ,_-; -----(} ----,__, ; ., i -\>-: I 1_..: ,/ ( l) '.' : -... ,. .... J '\ I ...._: ',J ,,..-,__ .............. s.o.q. C St a ndard of ltruNe ha"' Draperies are expeniive and d11erve the best. Using the Adjust-a-Drape and Sanitone methods, Spctleu con guarantee even hemlines and lengths Pleats that art absolutely vertical, brighter, cleaner, sparkling colors and whites. {13524 UNIVERSITY PLAZA) Pick Up and Home Delivery Call 236-5541

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Photo by Bill Cullerton One way to beat a gas shortage Court Lamb enjoys a toy horse sculpture, now on exhibition in the UC Gallery. The gas-saving model is part of a sculpture display by David Martin, 6ART, which will run through March 15. Art academy gives USF Jacob Landau watercolor "Urbanology," a watercolor by Jacob Landau, has been presented to USF by the American Academy of Arts and Letters, an honor society in the arts. USF is one of 19 institutions chosen by the Academy for its 1974 award distribution The first showing of the work will be July 22-August 23 when "Urbanology" will be exhibited with other recent additions to the permanent collection in the Library Gallery Art Show "New Acquisitions: Mixed Bay. Landau, born in Philade lphi a in 1917, has had exhibitions in Paris, New York Washington. D.C. Los Angeles a nd Motevideo. Permanent collections of Landau's wor k ca n be found a t the Metropolitan Museum of A rt. Museum of Modern Art. Whitney Museum of Ame rican Art and Library of Congress. USF was the recipient of another gift from the Academy in 1966 when Morris Boderson's painting Road Worker No. 2" was given to the University. The painting will eventually hang in USF administrative offices. workshop finishes tonight Eight student works will be performed in the Qtr. 2 Dance Workshop i n TAR 222 at 8 tonight. Two solos, entitle d "Gimmicks." will explore the changing effect of props, cos tum es and sound on the interpr e tation of mov e m e nt. Other work s includ e H a iku," "His Idea. Our Movement. "Wha t Precedes Morning'' and "A pollo"s Slave." The workshop is free a nd open to the public. House of Pompeii SPECIALS Permanent Regular $20.00 Now $9.gs Frostings Regular $22.50 Now $15.0C Color Regular $10.00 Now $0.50 Terrace Village Shopping C0ntcr 10918 N. 56ih St. 988-8062 With This Ad THE ORACLE -March 5, 1974 7 Rundgrenperformancebiza"e BY JEFF STRANGE Oracle Entertainment Writer companied by his band "Utopia" for the remainder of the show. Cooper so the gimmicks are understandable. Green-streaked hair, skin tight outfits and an astonishing vocal performance marked Todd Rundgren's performance Saturday night at Curtis Hixon Hall. B.undgren, who deserved better than the half-capacity crowd, played about two hours He performed alone 45 minutes and, after an intermission, was acDuring his solo performance he played both guitar and organ with taped music in the background. Rundgren started with "International Feel," a spirit-moving song played with moog synthesizers. Rundgren's act included running across and around the stage, including jumping on speakers. Objects were thrown at the audience. Rundgren used to back Alice Like Rundgren, his band was dressed in bizarre costumes. They played some nice rock and roll mixed with some mellow music and inspired a rather quiet crowd. The concert was good and worth the $6 admission.' Oradt Classifieds '>74-2020 Our Officer Selection Officers are looking for a few good college menmaybe 3 out of 100-who will make good Marine officers. If you're one of them, we'll give you a chance to prove it during summer training at Quantico, Virginia. Our program is Platoon Leaders Class, PLC. With ground, air and law options. You might even qualify for up to $2,700 to help you through college. But if money is all you ; re looking for. don t waste your time. The challenge is leadership. If you want it work for it If you ve got it, show us It's one hell of a cha!!enge. But we're looking for one hell of a man 1 The Marines ". Box 38901 I Los Ange les. C a lifornia 90038 I N am e ____ Please send me information on Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class. (Please Pri nt) I Addr css ________________________ I City__ ------. __ -___ State ______ Zip ____ I S chool ________ ---___ -_ C l ass of ___ 1 I Pho n e ---____ -____ Social Security=---------I If yo u a r c o sen ior-. c heck l1er e f o r inf o r m a t io n on Officer C and i da t e s C l ass :_-:

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8 -THE ORACLE USF survives sports March 5, 197 4 BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Defeating the Huskies of the University of Connecticut yesterday afternoon in extra innings, plus two weekend wins over Bethune-Cookman, pushed the Golden Brahman baseball Photo by Bill Cullerton First baseman Tommy Guess holds ... Connecticut baserunner in yesterday's 5-4 squeaker. There s a toss-up at second between Glenn Alvarez and Mark Vergason, and in left field between Tom Mullins and Tony Ciccarello. When the line-up is finally set, I think this team will be hard to beat in the stretch, Coach Beefy Wright said. RHE Connecticut 200 001 010 0-4 5 l USF 130 000 000 l-'-5 8 4 WP-Lomascolo. LPcTaylor. Today, the Brahmans again host the Huskies in a 3 :30 p.m contest. TO DEFEAT the Huskies yesterday afternoon the Brah mans had to go 10 innings The Cheatham opens softball tryouts Coach Jane Cheatham puts prospective women softball players through their paces for the first time this season when she begins tryouts for USF's intercollegiate team on the in tramural fields this afternoon Practice is slated for 4 :30 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, with tryouts con tinuing through the two weeks remaining before break All undergraduates females classified as full time students who .have a grade-point ratio of 2.0 or better are eligible for the team. -------------lntramurals-----41 Today's Finals PIKE vs. Lambda 1 4: 15 Warhawks vs. The Bottom 4: 15 Semifinals The Bottom 82, Docs 44 Lambda I 67, Alpha 3 West 62 PIKE 70, Alpha Phi Alpha 66 Warhawks 66, Very Dangerous with Mike Joseph Four float to finals The Bottoin eased into today s finals riding double-figure scoring on the part of si x of its players Leading Coastal League representative was Tommy Johnson with 20 points, followed by Bennie Herring's 19, and Joe Trailer, who chipped in for 13. behind to knock off Alpha Phi Alpha 70-66. Eckes who hit 15 points, and 6 9" center Brad Dent dominated the boards for PIKE. Finally, Neil Shoaf's 17 points led the Warhawks to a 66-41 win over Very Dangerous. Mike Weisberg had 18 tallies for the losers. 5-4 Huskies held the lead only in the first inning when they jumped out to a 2 1 margin after Brahman first baseman Tommy Guess made a throwing error, allowing both runs to score. USF came back in the second with three runs. Tony Rizzo, Brahman third baseman, walked and then advanced to third on a double by Guess. A single by second baseman Mark Vergason scored both Rizzo and Guess Vergason proceeded to steal second advanced to third on a passed ball, and then scored on a double steal play. CONNECTICUT scored their third run in the sixth inning before tying the game in the eighth Dumont got on base Y:hen Rizzo threw the ball over the head of Guess stole second, and then scored when Rizzzo over threw Guess again. Rizzo made up for his boots by hitting a single in the bottom of the tenth to knock in the winning run. Steve Ruling .. has an 0.50 ERA DRUGS L We will save you money on prescript;om,! THE DRUG SHOP "The small super diseGunt drug store" 10905 Nebraska Phone 971-8401 -" ... .:.w....., Ne utni chaf99 t.r ciolorecl bond paper $alet lett" E, ve!Qpfl Catalog s;,fftl Circulan ii F. ... Fenn. Pric Li... I Wetli Shtlet1 lftum 1 .,.,,, Ann ... 6"c-h StuffR 1 TWO Loe.A TIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER 11 1nsty-prlnts ll !., 047 w. Kennedy Blvd. 5h: I E. &.Isch Blvd. I Tampa. Fla. 33609 Ta 1'p?, Flo. 33617 979 4684 985 LA ,,.._ -wm. ....... I Four teams-Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda. 1. The Bottom and the Warhawks extended their In tramural basketball seasons to the campus finals today through victories in last night' s semifinals Lambda 1, meanwhile, held on to a two-point halftime lead to down Alpha 3 West 67-62, despite Alpha's Dave Devanney's 42 points Lambda relied on 21 points from Jay Eiman plus a 14-point effort by their center John Romero. BOB E('KES and playinaker Charlie Nunez played key roles as Pi Kappa Alpha came from INTERVIEWING? SPRING WEEKEND? li \-<-) ? Today, Pi Kappa Alpha V\'ill go up against Lambda 1 and the. Warhawks take on The Bottom Both games will be played at 4: 15 p m. in the gymnasium DOMINATING the Docs in every phase of the game, the Bottom scored a lopsided 82-44 semifinal win yesterday EASY TRAILS INC. Classifieds j LAN 472. I "QUALITY" CAMPING EQUIPMENT 8711 N. 40th St. 988-0045 OPEN Thur., Fri., 9-9 Mon., Tues., Wed., & Stt., 9-6 OUTFITTERS FOR CAMPING, BACK PACKING, CANOEING j \ --_, FOR THOSE TIMES WHEN THE OLD JEANS MAKE IT; J. BAN'S HAS THE ANSWER. SPORTCO ATS AND Sl!ITS WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS. DESIGNED AND PRICED FOR THE YOUNG MAN ON THE WAY UP. HERALD FOWLER AT 51 ST TEMPLE TERRACE PH. 985-2146

PAGE 9

THE ORACLE -March 5, l9i4 Shields: little problem with job BY Bl'SSELL MANLEY Oracle Starr Writer Harmon Shields, recenllyappointed Florida director of Natural Resources, said yesterday he is "prepared to continue to protect and preserve Florida's natural resources and anticipates no problems in spite of his controversial appointment. Shields replaced retidng director Randolph Hodges Friday after gammg Cabinet a ppro va l by a 4-3 margin. ONE OF THE candidates who vied for the position was Dr. William Taft, USF Director of Sponsored Research. "I was contacted last spring about the position," Taft said "Al that time there were, I think, a bout e ight people being con sidered." Taft said he went to Tallahassee to be int erv iewed for the appointment and "those governor's aides asked penetrating questions that really made people tell how they feel. Shields said he received full cooperation in yesterday's Florida Cabinet meeting despite the controversy surrounding his se lection llE SAID he feels the Florida cabinet system provides a more open forum for departm e ntal ap pointm e nt s. I feel any time seven elected officials are jointly selecting personnel there is a more represenfative appointment than in systems where appointments are made by the governor alone,' he said. "Florida has one of the most success f u 1 ad m in i s tr a ti v e organizations in the country and I Med center's role may increase with passage of eye legislation BY JILL AAHO!\'SO!\' Oracl<> StafLWriter The eyes will have it at USF if Florida House of Representatives Bill 729 passes New coach named Bill Gibson, former University of Virginia head basketball coach, accepted the USF head basketball coaching job and a $24,000 annual salary Saturday. Gibson's salary places him $2,000 above what University of Florida cage coach John Lotz receives and is $4,200 more than former USF coach Don Williams received, USF Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell said yesterday. The legislation would authorize funeral directors who have completed a course in eye r'moval at USF's College of Medicine to enucleate eyes, Florida Rep. Guy Spicola, DTampa. sponsor of the bill. said E:\lTLE,\TIO!\' means removing eyes after death to make transplants. lJSF's recently-opened eye bank would be directly affected b y the passage of the bill. College of Medicine Dean Donn Srriith said. "With more funeral directors able to enucleate eyes, the number of eye tissue donors would increase-we would have more viable material." he said. TllE EYE BA!\'K is operated by the Department of Ophthalmology and receives financial support from the Lions Club Eye Foundation, Smith said. The legislation is an amend ment to include USF in section n6.31 of the Florida Statutes, which authorizes enucleation by funeral directors certified by the University and University of Miami, where the state's two other eye banks are, Spicola said. Smith said funeral directors must be authorized so they can c nucleate eyes when medical doctors are not available. Many enucleations are performed by funeral directors, he said. EYE TISSl1E must be removed three to six hours after death, and then must be either stored or transplanted, John Brinser, eye bank technician, said Eye tissue placed in glycerine to prevent dehydration, can be stored indefinitely he said. Fresh eye tissue, kept refrigerated, is suitable for use for only two days Brinser said Sl!\'('E ITS opening July i5, 1973. the eye bank has receiv.ed 82 eye donations he said Twenty one have been transplanted, eight have been preserved for emergencies, one has been shipped to the Miami bank, arid 52 have been used for research and teaching purposes, Brisner said. "Florida has many environmental challenges facing it ... With continued cooperation, ... I feel some of these problems can be alleviated." -Harmon Shields feel our cabinet system is responsible ... Shields. reportedly a laundry owner said he fee ls qualified for the job "I have served in the depart ment for ten years as liaison between the department and the legislature," he said. "Our record of legislative success is very good." Shields. who cited water management as a chief state problem, s(lid he favored strengthening the Florida oil spill laws. "We need adequate financing to enforce them ... ------I Dave Heinz I Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 l-101 K Hillsboro. Ave. .. 4200 Fletcher Ave. Fontana Hall Phone 971-9550

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE March 5, 1974 Photo by Linda Montesino Reflections The reeds and water of the lake near USF's new medical building form an interesting pattern thanks to the reflection cast by the lake. Career Senate task force finishes discipline review BY HlJSSELL MANLEY Oracle Staff Writer Career Service employe disciplinary policies, as currently written, are ''unnecessary, degrading and humiliating," according to a USF Career Services Senate Task Force report. The task force, chaired by Equal Opp.ortunity Specialist Phyllis Hamm, was charged with "Our (policy) revised defines one six general offenses and sets up a review board to monitor complaints." -Phyllis Hamm revising current discipline policies and submitting a report to the Senate. "A LENGTHY a nd detailed listing of offenses and consequent actions specified are un-Todd plans to run for education post Tom Todd, executive aide to Education Commissioner Floyd Christian, said Friday he is planning to announce his can didacy for Christian's position. Todd will join a crowded field of candidates vying for the job, including Florida Rep. Ralph Turlington, D-Gainesville, and possibly Florida State University Pres. Stanley Marshall. Christian has said he will not seek reelection. There will be no formal an nouncement of Todd's decision for some time because of the state's "resign to run" law, he said. This Jaw requires persons already holding public office to leave their positions when they campaign for another job. necessary. degrading. humiliating and perpetuates on this campus the second-class citizenship of career serncc employes. th e report slates. According to Hamm. the report recommends a policy similar to those applying to and administrative personnel. "The o ld policy specified :Zli specific offenses which we feel every Career Service employe knows are not acceptable." she said. "Our revised one defines six general offenses and sets up a review board to mor:iitor com plaints, which has never been done here "\\'E TllOL"GllT if supenisors are held accountabl e for issuance of punishments. they would think about them more seriously .. Hamm said. "If a reprimand can't be justified before a review board, then it has no business being issued." Tampa 'J Fi:::--J ChineJe 1 I Family S1ylc Dinnen I O ut Ordcn l ) f l bulletin board [ St!l(ct from romplcli: I Soup>, En tree ... .f 4 I f TODAY University Chapel Fellowship The Fellowship will meet for Bible Study at 6 : JO p m and Godspell Rehearsal from 7 : J0-9: JO p.m. Anyone interested is welcome. Godspell is in need of male voca lists. PR SSA Public Relations Student Society of O.merica is meeting at 8 p,m. in LAN 455. The topic of the meeting will be "Corporate Public Relations. Memhers and in terested student 5 are invited. Yoga Club Yoga Club will meet tonight and Thursday from 6 -7:30 in GYM 101. WEDNESDAY USF Energy Center There will be a "USF Energy Center" organizational meeting for people of all disciplines who are interested in having a forum where they can make contributions toward solving the energy crisis in Florida. lhe meeting will be held at 2 p.m. in PHY IJO. Them is Them is will meet at 2 p.m. in UC 215 for a regular meeting and election of officers. All members please attend. Staff and Students Staff and students interested in a chance to interact in a mixed group for Bible Study and Sharing. g rowth group are invited t o meet from noon t o 12:30 p.m. in the Andros Con terence Room Bring your lunch. Windjammers Windiammers will meet at 6 p .m. i n UC 203 for a general m eeting to discuss final plans tor the Bahamas trip and pians for next quarter. An\tone interested in sailing is welcome to attend. E "piscopal University Center There will. be a mid.week Communion at :JOp.m. in th e Episcopal Center Chapel. All ure welcome. World Affairs Council The Council will have a regular meeting at 2 p m iQ UC 202 A nyone interes t ed in helpi n g p lan International Week i s urged to attend. Psychology Club Psychology Club will meet at 2 p.m. in SOC 037 for a0 organizational meeting. All those with special interests or ideas fer topics, lectures, field trips or with a general interest in psychology a r e welcome to attend. ASPA ASPA w ill m e et a t 8 p m in UC 255 tor i ts rnonttity meelinq. All ASPA are usked to attend. Young D emocrd t s Younq D emocrats arP meeting a t 8 p n 1 i n UC 707 for a r egular meetinq. Anyone i s w elcome to attend. Phi B eta Lambda Phr B e ta Lilmbda will mee t from 2 3 p m i n UC 5 2 W tor PB!_ Paliamerirary Procedure Cl inic All m embe r s of interest ed i n furthering know!cage of parliamentary procedure and its ust:.'ful ness : n application to m ee t i n gs are w e lcon1 c SS SAC s oc ial Sci en c e Sludent Adv isor 1 C ouncil will mee t a1 2 pm. i n 2 5 8 for 3 r egular m ee t i n g Any Soc ial Sci en c e majors are Water Ski Club Wr1Te r S k i (lut) w i l l rn ee r at 2 p m i n UC ; tor a regular meefng. Anyone inferested ,; ... to atren d JSU Jewish Student Union will oresent the last lectere of the series "Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Judaism" at 8 p m in UC 215. A t this time Dr. Ron Birke will talk about "The Jewish Concept of Love.';' Persons interested are welconie to attend. THURSDAY Seminar Program This week's Seminar will held This week's Seminar will be held at 4 p .m. in CHE 105. Dr. John Armor from Boston University will speak on "Recent Advances in Metal Nitrosyl Chemistry." Anyone in. terested is welcome. cso Christian Science Organization will meet at 4 :30 p .m. in UC 200 for a regular meeting. Anyone interested. is welcome to attend. Scuba Club Scuba Club will meet ill 8 :JO p.m. in UC 215 to discuss the planned trip to the Florida Keys. FRIDAY Ca tholic Student Center There will be a Catholic Mass and L ente:i discussion for Spanish. sp eak!ng people at 2 p .m. at Catholic Student Center, located at 13005 N 50th SI. in T .emple Terrace. SUNDAY University Chapel F ellowship The Fellowship will meet at the F ellowshipal to:30 a m for Worship and f rom 5 7 p.m. for Dinner.Discussi on. There i s a 50 cent charge for dinner. Episcopal University Center The Episcopal Center will meet at the Chapel for Holy Communion !Folk Setting) at 9 a .m. and at 10:30 a.rn. for Morning Praye r MONDAY Language-Literature Student Council The Student Council will meet at 2 p.m. in LAN 343. All Language.Literature students are welcome. College of Nursing The (allege of Nurs;ng will present a Pre Nurs 1n9 convocation at 2 p m in UC 252. A l l ; ri! e rrstC>d students a r e invite d Circle K Ci rcle K w ill at 2 p .m. i n UC 201 for a r eqular meetinq Episcopal University Center T h e C enter will m ee t at 7 :30 p m for Chari smatic Prayer Group. Those intereste d a r e 111el come Oracle Ph. 97 4-2620 .... CONTINUING EVENTS Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda will meet Mar. lJ at 2 p.m. in UC 158 for their last meeting of the quarter; at. this time elections for new of ficers will take place. Members please a t tend. Lacrosse Club USF Lacrosse Club practices Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday on the In tramural Football Fields. All students and staff are invited to participate. Beginners are always welcome. SG There will be a SG Senate meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in UC_ 25i. Cooperative Education and Placement Career Planning Sessions for all students interested in the co.op Program are held every Wednesday at 2 p.m. in AOC 101. Everyone is welcome. Orientation sessions for all Co -op students going on training assignments Qtr. 3 will be held Mar. 6 at 2 p.m. in UC 252. This meeting is mandatory and all students going on training assignments must be present in order to receive an "S" grade for that quarter. Testing and Advanced Placement Tuesday, Mar. 12, the Schoo l and College Abilily Test (SCAT ) will be given in FAQ 220.' Saturday; Mar. 16, the College Level Examination Program (CLEP) will be given in SOC 152. For further information and applications for tests go to FAD 201 or call 974 2741. Open 4 12 Daily I Sun. 1-10 ff07 E BlVD. 935-7651t FIGHT INFLATION By sending all your friends to the VIUAGE PRESCRIPllON CENTER and keeping our prices down. USF student, staff, and faculty discount on Rx's. 10938-B N. S6th St: Terrace Village 988-3896

PAGE 11

( HELP WANTED l RECEPTIONIST-Typist required for new growth center opening near usi=. Willingness preferred to experience. Call Mr. Colin Turner at 977-5457. CREATIVE, reliable photographers for campus assignments. You'll get a lot of experience and a little pay. The ORACLE is hiring now for Qtr. 3. Call Valrrie or Bill 974-2619 or 2?38, 8-5 weekdays. jR., SR. or Grad. student w ith B average is needed to fill part-time afternoon position as legal assistant. If interested call 8728424. WANTED: Acctg. major, parllimc mor. nings or affornoons to assist controller of local construction firm. Ph. 223 in St. Pele. 522-2194 SECURITY GUARDS MALE or FEMALE. All equipment furnished. Evening, night and weekend shills. Within walking or biking distance of USF. 223-IS61 for ap pointment. 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 8797222 ext. 238. After 6 :00 call 988-3435 Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, "APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 9712139. If no answer, 235-3261. TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Machine is great for professional looking Theses. Close to USF. 9880836 Lucy Wilson. FRENCH TUTORING. Need help in French grammar or conversation or for exams? Call 884-3927 or 884-7663. Certified French teacher. EXPERT TYPIST SPECIALIZING IN TURABIAN Term Papers, Theses, Dissertations & r APTS. & HOUSES I ... TO SHARE I YOUNG working Christian male would like flexible person share new home. 3 BEDROOM FURNISHED. IN SI. Pete, cptd., AC, TV, phone, stereo. Call collect 526-8666 after 6 p.m. Only SSS per mo. ROOMMATE needed to share 2 bedroom house, furnished, have large bedroom to yourself. S60 per month including utilities. 1405 Rambla St 9327838. 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. 2 Bedroom, air conditioned, pool. S87.50. Ruth 971-1999. ROOMMATE needed to share 3 BR, 2 bath apt. w-2 serious students. l1/i mi. from USF. Your room comes w-bed, bookcases, dresser & phone. Apt. has pool & tennis cl. For info call 985-1112 after 6 p m ---THE ORACLE -March 5, 1974 11 ENJ.OY TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi There will be a free introductory lecture Wednesday and Thursday, March 6th & 7th at 7:30 p.m., in the University Center, room 251 Students International Meditation Society Reports. QUICK SERVICE -4 minutes rM] GIRLS, earn money in your spare lime. from campus. Call Janie Odom. 988-2161. Your room is your office. Work on campus al your convenience. For appt. call Howie PERSONAL '""" f l ( MISC. FOR SALE J FOR RENT NEED MONEY? ADORABLE pure bred Siamese kittens $15. Male and female, 4 left call 971-3772 before 11 a.m. or after S p .m. SOMEONE needed lo sub-let al LaMancha Dos. Leaving March 15. You don't pay till April. Contract expires June 15. Private Rm. Close to Campus. Call Paul 9775990. 23,000 BTU Air Conditioner. Excellent condition. S125. Call 839-8108 after 6. FREE: Cocke r -Poo puppies and one male kitten. Call 626-4685 WE HAVE denims'in regular and bells and cords in bells Also boots, shirts, & western hats. Only 10 min. from campus. Straight leg Levi cords in 3 colors have just come in. Bermax Western Wear 8702 Nebraska Ave. ( RIDES ) GOING HOME for the Someone needs a ride. If you can give someone who's going to your town a ride, call 974 2419 or come by the Student Government Community Services window in UC 156. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I INTERESTED in trip to Latin America? Visiting lecturer from Nepal will enioy companion for one full quarter visit to Lalin America. Students could benefit from advising on problems of emerging nations. Interested? Contact Bikram SSFM or Mr. Lupton FAO 122. JAMAtCAjune 6 -18. S credits, S385. Gov'!., Social, Business, Culture, Education in t eraction Kings.ton. Apply now & register for 5 hrs. Qlr. 3 Also 12 hrs. option Qtr. 4 all off campus. See Lupton, OCT Prog. FAO 122. I MOBILE HOMES ) MUST SELL, '71 12x60 2 bedroom mob1lo home. Take ove r payments. of S78.02 per month. 932-9637. WOODED LOT for mobile home, S min. from USF, sso monthly, includes water, sewer. Quiet b eautiful, boat ramp, fishing. Call Bob 988-4085 FOR SALE 12x60 Traile r near USF 2 bedrooms ) bath. central airh ea t fully carpeted. Outside storage s h ed. Call 971 1228 affer s p m ( REAL ESTATE l RIVERFRONT, C.B 2 bdrm, 1'2 bath home, 15 min. to T emple Terrace. S45 000 Els;e Pickard, Inc. 677-1677, 6771248. MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS l '72 HON DA 450, electric start, good mileage, dependable and mechanically sound. 4,000 miles, looks sharp. Must Sell to best offer over $700. Call 977 anytime. TWO FONTANA contracts for sale. For information call Jack 977-0451. ROOMMATE wanted to share 3 bedroom, AC home in Thonotosassa, 4 miles from campus. Private room with scenic surroundings. 560 a mo. plus utilities. Call 986-2588. 1 BDRM. new unfurnished apt. in beautiful private wooded setting. S mins. from USF. Carpet, A-C, $145. 988-4085 evenings. 4 BDRM 2 bath, furnished mobile home in wooded setting s min. from USF. Not surrounded by elderly couples. Ideal for several students. Sl60 988-4085 GREEN OAK Villa -New l & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF. Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. HOUSING problems quarter three ? Fontana Hall contract for sale. You l
PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE March 5, 1974 Architecture college approved BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer The Board of Regents (BOR), meeting yesterday in Pensacola, approved a recommendation to establish a second architecture college in the State University System

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