The Oracle

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The Oracle

Material Information

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


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


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 )
O12-00162 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.162 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

University of South Florida
The Oracle

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Stewart gets support Photo by Jeff Steel Members of the USF community flocked to the UC yesterday to sign a petition urging reinstatement of ousted Hillsborough County Environmental Protection Agency head Roger Stewart. Petitions, which ask reconsideration of Stewart's Monday firing by the Hillsborough County Commission, will be available again this afternoon. Late registration unusually 1heavy' BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer USF experienced an ''abnormally heavy" late registration for Qtr. 3, with more students registering on Monday than had registered in 5 days during Qlr 3, 1973, Dennis Goodwin, director of Records and Registration, said yesterday. Although no figures have been officially released late registration was the heaviest in two years, Goodwin said. The energy crisis is one key factor, he said. Commuter students waited until the last minute to register to see if the gas situation would improve. University gets 1Urbanology" art from Academy See story o n pag-e 7 Another factor contributing to the heavy volume of late registration, Goodwin said, is Qtr. 3 started Monday not Friday, and many students said they preferred spending an extra $25.00 late fee to enjoy a long weekend. Tomorrow is the last day students may register for Qtr. 3. Goodwin said he had "no idea" how this unusually voluminous late registration will affect the total number of students at tending classes this quarter but said more registration forms are expected in the mail. Sex bias ruling brings disputes BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer see story page 3, editorial page 4 While a State University System

2 -THE ORACLE March 28, 1974 Dean says Vesco gift not told NEW YORK John Dean III ended his testimony at the Mitchell-Stans trial yesterday with a White House Watergate tran script indicating Pres. Nixon could not believe financier Robert L. Vesco secretly gave $200,000 to his campaign The transcript of a Feb. 28, 1973, White House conversation between Dean and Nixon was read into the record at the federal court trial of former Atty Gen. John Mitchell and former Commerce Secretary Maurice Stans Breshnev halts talk MOSCOW -Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev postponed talks WASHINGTON The copper penny soon may be going the way of the nickel beer. The problem is it now costs more than a penny to make a penny The House Consumer Affairs subcommittee heard testimony yescerday on legislation to change the composition of the penny from 95 per c ent copper and 5 per cent zinc to a 96 per cent with U.S. Secre tary o f State Henry A. Kissinger for more than six hours yesterday while he met other memb e r s of the ruling Politburo, diplomatic sources said. There was no indication whether the Politburo meeting, which was not officially an nounced, had any connection with issues that have arisen in the Brezhnev-Kissinger talks that began Monday Streakers get jail BERMUDA Don't get caught streaking in Bermuda They put you in jail. Or in Kenya. They expel you in the condition in which you were aluminum alloy and 4 per cent various other metals. Cooper futures now are selling for $1.40 a pound. apprehended. In Hamilton, Bermuda, where five U.S. college students were sentenced to 10 days in jail this week for streaking, officials yesterday started handin g out warnings to arriving tourists of the penalties for running nude In Nairobi, Kenya, Vice Pres. Daniel Arap Moi called streaking a foreign culture which is demoralizing and degrading" and said streakers caught in the African nation will be "sent away dressed exactly as they are.'' Impeach plans set WASHINGTON Democratic National Chairman Robert Strauss said yesterday his morning line" is a Nixon im peachment trial will be underway or scheduled by early December, and Democrats may have to decide then whether to take a party stand on the issue. "That's how I see the odds now," he said Strauss made the statement in briefing reporters on preparations for the Party' s "mini convention" in Kansas City Dec 6-8 to approve a party charter for the 1976 presidential race. Compiled from the news wires of United Press International Tapes "'ay not exist WASHINGTON White House press secretary Ronald Zeigler indicated yesterday that tapes of some conver:;ations sought by the House Judiciary Committee might not even exist. The committee is pressing the White House for tape s of 42 conversations which it says are necessary in its inquiry Some of the keenest, sharpest dialogue m film. & MICHAEL J. POLLARD ROBERT REDFORD "stumble-hum Fauss" "cool, amoral HALSY" Fri., Sat. 7:30 & 10:00 p.m. March 29, 30 LAN. 103 Tax cut helps education Sunday 8:00 p.m. ONLY ...... March 31 75'w/l.O. R TALLAHASSEE-Gov. Reub in Askew told school superintendents yesterday his proposed $114 million in extra state aid to county school systems is irrevocably linked to a two-mill cut in property takes for school support. Askew told the superintendents that lowering the millage cap from ten mills to eight for school support will not necessarily mean a tax reduction for every Florida homeowner. He said rising property values and 100 per cent assessments mean taxes will naturally go up-but cutting the millage might soften the impact. Hawkins claims lie TALLAHASSEE -Public Service Commissioner Paula H aw kins yesterday accused Sen Edward Gurn ey of lying when he said she was never really con sidered for the job of U.S. Treasurer. At a news conference called to announce that s he has withdrawn her name from consideration for the treasurer job Mrs Hawkins strongly indicated that she will challenge Gurney in the Republican primary next Sep tember Overton sworn in TALLAHASSEE State Supreme Court Justice Benjamin Overton was sworn in yesterday, the first member of the Supreme Court chosen under the new judicial nomination system. Overton 47, succeeds the retired Vassar Carlton who stepped down as Chief Justice March 1. FLIGHT SHOP J.. EVERYTHING FOR THE ""I'AVIATION ENTHUSIAST Log Books Flight Cases Portable Radios Cessna Piper Beechcraft Owner Manuals Headsets Test Books Computers Plotters WAC & Sectionol Charts including Carribean Head sets and Mikes Sunglasses Most Complete Line of Plastic ,Scale Models Cups & Glassware Ashtrays Instrument Charts Flight Training Courses Aircraft Pictures Aviation Books & Magazines A & P Mechanic School Aviation Jewelry ELT's Tech Publications FLY IN OR DRIVE IN St. Petersbu;g-Clearwater Airport St. Petersburg, Florida 33732 813-531-3545 FLIG> DEL TA AIRCRAFT CORPORATIO The Oracle is lhe official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published four limes weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the year period mid-Jure through August by the University of South Florida, 4.202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in The Oracle are those of lhe editors or of the writer and not those of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence to The Oracle, LAN 472, Tampa, Fla., 33620. Second class postage paid 11 Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the righl to regvlale the typographical tone of all ad1ertisements 11nd revise or turn away copy II considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University or South Florida are available to ell on a non dtscriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, reli9icn, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. The most fun you can have with your clothes on .... WESTERN DENIM JEANS & SHIRTS LEV-PS LANDLUBBER VISIT OUR HEADSHOP 5102-1/2 E. FOWLER AT HERALD SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 985-3657


Study time oracle photo by Jell Steel What was supposed to be a study for, from 1eft, Manuel Ortegus, 2PHY, Gail Gough, 3MED, Sharon Saunders, 3SPE, and Simon Hedgeson, 3MED, seems to have turned into a rap session outside the BSA auditorium. USF directs way to non-sexist policy BY BUSSELL MANLEY Oracl e S taff Writer Spok es men for Omicron Delta Kappa WDKl, a national lead e r s hip honorar y s ociety said yesterday ODK no longer extends its m embers hip only to male students and USF 's chapter was instrumental in changing the allmale policy. Earlier this week, Florida Atty. Sex bias---Cont inued froni page I groups are not practicing sexual discrimination "I CAN'T really see a discrimination in that area," he said "There is one of each for men and women. It is not like an organization that doesn't provide for men and women in its system like the Greek system does." Pruett said the Greek system will be hurt if not allowed to use state facilities. She said being located on campus was the only way they could reach students. Brown said she did not feel Mortar Board should be made to accept men "Mortar Board has just always been a senior women's honor society," she said. STEVENS said the Greek system was not allowed to use state funds a nd s hould not b e considered under Shevin's opinion "The faciliti es we use are' as s tudent s which we would be e ntitl e d to as individual s anyw a y I can't see how the y could ju s tif y this, h e s aid Walbolt said h e hoped no comp laints would be file d agai n s t a n y USF group. I don t think this University could tolerate it h e said. we 'll have to tak e a close look at our relation s h ip with all the se groups." G en. I-\obert Shevin sai d student org aniza tion s w hich discriminate on the basis of sex w e r e unlawful. "TllE OHAC LE'S a ccount of She vin s statement m ention e d ODK as one of th ose groups Roxan e Dow, a fem a l e member of the USF circle said but that is no longer true." ODK made the change on their own and I think other groups will follow," she said. Dan Beeman, director of Student Affairs of the St. Pete campus and national ODK vice president, said Dow was the first woman in the nation to be admitted to the society. "THE USF CIRCLE initiated her in 1972 violation of the national constitution to force the issue of women in ODK," he said. "Her membership was withheld rather than denied until the national organization could consider the matter." Beeman said the ODK con stitution was changed to allow women at th e bi-annual con vention earlier this month in N ew Orleans. Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs D a n Walbolt sai d the USF c ircl e has b e en admittin g wom e n since 1972 "TllEHE WAS no rational r e ason we could think of nof to a dmit them he said. "At the Unive r sity of Florid a a nd olhcr place s thPre lta v P i>e ,n l e gal c hall enges to S ( : X dis(' rimin a lion in s u e h organizat ions Miller pri:-:id('ril of llw USF cirelc, s aid. "lJSJo' l1rn111'.lil llw sul>ji:ct 11p l w o '.'< :rrc :11111 w e Wl : r c llri: l1: ad(T ; of llw lrJ',irl :Ii th e 11atio11:rl 1v,.11l 111rr .. "l!'S ; 1 J1ig ,;lq1," Jl1>W ::i!id I m gl;u l lo S f ( (II ii \ i'. JlllW .111 honor g i v rn l1y vrrlrw 111 lwi rlf'. out-;landirll' and 11111 11: 1 : ... d 11p1111 irnything with : 1 slx11:1 I 1 011 not.a ti on.'' THE ORACLE-March 28, 1974 Bill calls for appointment of three student Regents 3 BY JOHN THOMPSON Oracle Legislative Writer TALLAHASSEE-A bill calling for three students to be placed on the Board of Regents CBOR) has been filed by Florida Senator Jack Gordon, D-Miami Beach. Gordon 's bill would expand the BOR from nine to 12 members, with fulltime students serving one-year terms. chancellor of Student Affairs for the SUS, said he felt students could operate more effectively outside the Board. Though he said he has "no objections" to the proposal, "My impression is that even with safeguards, they (student regents) would have a tendency to become an establishment." He said the Council of Student Body Presidents now has a spot reserved on each BOR meeting agenda and is the only organization with this standing opportunity. He said it "represents pretty significant input" and could be jeopardized by the existence of the student regents. IF ENACTED, the bill would provide for the student regents to be selected from three different universities each year on a rotating basis. They would be subject to the same confirmation procedures as the current regents, who serve nine-year terms and are appointed by the governor, approved by the Florida Cabinet and confirmed by the Senate The bill is apparently viewed with some skepticism by Florida State University SG Pres. David Aronosky, who is lobbying for several bills He said he feels the gubernatorial and appointment provisions would subject the terms to the appointment of token students." Bill Davis ; chairman of the State Council of Student Body Presidents, agreed with Aronosky, saying, "The philosophy of students having influence in the State Univers ity System (SUSl is something we have b ee n working for But this bill could make it worse for the stud ents if it is not amended to all.ow for demo cratic selection of the s tud e nts on the BOR DR. RIC'IIARD Hulet v ic e PSE BOOK X-CHANGE End the used book buying battle Buy student books at student prices from students UC 103 SALES March 25, 26, 27, 28 & 29 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. RETURN OF UNSOLD BOOKS April 1,2,3,4, & 5 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. approved by student government Invited: All independents INTERESTED IN GREEK meet the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha at Hospitality House of Busch Gardens Thursday 7 pm-9 pm For more information: call. 988-6493 For rides: meet at the UC at 6:30 FREE BEER FOR ALL!! WORLD'S BIGGEST BURGER t f d k 100o/o BEEF ea,so t r1n s, at !=REE with .. 'V-ri' 1! r .. >U-..1 -o J \ \):;,-y -=;::;;. potato salad hot dogs coleslaw 12810 Nebraska Ave. (Between Fowler & Fletcher) 11am-11pm daily


4 -THE ORACLE March 28, 1974 Bike paths dangerous itJ present condition The condition of the 131st Ave. bike paths is regressing from dangero _us to deadly. The south path, which was to have been completed earlier this month, is so rough and full of potholes that cyclists are taking to the middle of the road rather than risk a tumble on the County's two-foot asphalt strip. MEANWlllU:, construction on the north side of the street makes riding ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 SDX Mark of Excellence ANP A Pacemaker hazardous since cyclists must often swerve into the road to avoid dirt piles and construction equipment. Even the most alert motorists and the most cautious bike riders have trouble when two cars and two bikes are forced onto a narrow avenue like 131st. THE lllLLSBOHOllGll County Com. mission, funding agency for the bike paths. is attempting a good thing in providing safe passage for the area's :1.000 cyclists. However passage won't be safe until the "complete" bike paths arc repaired and those paths under construction are finished. The Com mission is setting an excellent example for furthering motorless travel in the North Tampa area; however if the Commission does not insure the necessary finishing touches on the bike paths the area may be more dangerous; than when there were narrow roads and wary motorists. urge the Commission to give priority to the 131st Ave. bike paths. before sim ilar projects are started. The situation on l:llst is potentially deadly now with Tampa's heavy morning fog and this area's lead-foot drivers. l Our ODK leads in sex equality USF should be proud of Atty Gen. Robert Shevin's opinion banning sex bias in state university-associated organizations. The opinion, given Tuesday, arose from a case involving the University of Florida's chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa USF turned off ali its power con sumption late at night, we still would not be saving a drop of fuel. The pnly time such economy measures become effective is during peak load periods which midnight obviously is not. I am writing you in the hopes the administrators, if presented with the facts, will reconsider their .cancellation of the late night entertainment. Please don't take my word for it, but ask a knowledgeable TECO representative about this; there mav be factors of which I am unaware. But evidently it never occurred to anyone to ask the power company what it thought of this conservation measure. Mark Loos 3EGR


DOONESBURY f{06WA5H, BOYi YOt/ OON'T II FANCY PAPER. t!KG 1/fAT m KNOW PIH.4T'S 60/N' ON. 00 YOU "THINK THe PRSIPENT EVER REAPS PAPER.5 l!KE "TH.4T?.I YOtl !(IN Bfl YOt/R 80015 HE J 'fl5 ll;=: "' ; ,, ,":' fj by Garry Trudeau 1EACH&R. 5AY5 THAT's !MRTOF PR08l&M. \ THE ORACLE -March 28, 1974 5 ODK here admits women Editor: Wednesday's Oracle contained a front page story on student organizations which discriminate on the basis of sex. In that article, mention is made of the fact Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin had released an opinion which, according to an assistant attorney general, "was primarily concerned with honoraries such as Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board ... You should be advised that, by vote of the National Convention on March 11, 1974, Omicron Delta Kappa has deleted all references to sex as a basis for membership. The members of the University of South Florida Circle of ODK were particularly pleased with this Constitutional change, inasmuch as we initiated the first woman member in the history of the (letters] National organization at our Circle in 1972 and have been in the forefront of the effort to remove all restrictions in the national Constitution based upon sex. I ask that you exercise your Every man has a dream that must be realized. editorial prerogative and kindly refrain in the future from linking Omicron Delta Kappa with other organizations which have not as yet been so enlightened. .Daniel R. Walbolt Faculty Secretary Guru f17m review shallow Editor: Upon reading the article, "SEAC Film Tonight Shows Guru's Life" by Michael Mulleavy, I was amazed at how such an article could be initially written and ultimately printed It seemed prompted by no more grasp of the subject than the misconceptions issued by the American Press (for the most part) and the "National Lampoon Radio Hour Among the more obvious contradictions running through this piece was the statement that the film, "Who Is Guru Maharaj Ji?" is the winner of the Golden Jury Award in the 197:l Atlanta Film Festival, then two paragraphs later calls the film a "nearly skillful cinematic production." Tl!E REPORTEH says the Perteet Master "tours world bringing peace to the premies by way of the most modern of conveniences." First of all. "premies" are those who have received the Knowledge. Through this knowledge. not Guru Maharaj Ji, peace is realized within that premie. The Student regrets bowling team meet conduct Editor : I attend e d the M;1rch 2 bowling meet betwel'n llSF and University of Florida \lWl. I must admit I was ashamed of my school. They were sloppy and out of uniform while UF all had on identical shirts. I observerl several members of the USF team drinking quite a lot of beer while there was very drinking among UF bowlers. I'm sure basketball players and swim team members aren't permitted lo drink during competition. I don't recall seeing a coach or faculty advisor present, but apparently they need one. Too bad I couldn't feel proud of my school that day. Sandra Werner 4CHM majority of the people at the festivals are premies whose object is being in his prescence, a mutual love-energy exchange between the premie and the Master. Lastly, how could anyone detect subliminal techniques as blatantly obvious as the reporter states? A subliminal technique could be one frame of a picture (I-24th of a second>; it is something that is not visible without examining each frame. There is doubt in my mind that, considering the research the reporter must have done for this article, rm sure he wouldn't have delved any further to prove the validity of his statement. I-m certain the reporter meant to say artistic symbolism. I recognize the right of the newspaper to criticize films, but I fail to see the validity in criticizing a film which is free and criticizing it before it is shown. The only motive could have been to discourage the students who may be prone to view it through off-the-head comments and echoing the major mass media's example of ignorance. Why wasn't a commentary done the day after it was shown? I failed to find one in the next day's Oracle. It was obvious the article's purpose was to discourage at tendance at the film and I thank the Oracle for affording me the opportunity to reply. John Romano 4COM MGM Presents A KEN RUSSELL PRODUCTION "SAVAGE MESSIAH" ft Starring DOROTHY TUTIN. SCOTI ANTONY and HELEN MIRREN Screenplay by CHRISTOPHER LOGUE Based on the Book by H.S. EDE Associate P1oducer HARRY BENN Produced and Directed by KEN RUSSELL 2 Showings Only MGMG Thurs. March 28 7:30 & 9:30 L ,03 $l 00 Film Art Series an l .. .... ---------------------------------, i .. "' /"' Stunning, breathtaking. i -ABC-TV A triumph. A major i i An I One of the best films i i of the year. 1 -WNEW-TV .. BAY AREA PREMIERE i --MARCH 29, 30 """'\ 7:00 & 9:00 ENA i August 1972, $1.00 Film Ar Series I 8 directors capture what the naked eye cannot see I VISIONS OF EIGHT: i Produced by Stan Margulies Executive Producer David L. Wolper Or1g1nal Music by Henry Mancini ....................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................... .&


6 -THE ORACLE March 28, 1974 Sculptor Scott Antony plays Henri Gaudier-Brzeska in the biography "Savage Messiah.'' Photo furnished Special drama class offered for children C r e ative drama classes for children begin Monday in the Education Building Kiva and USF faculty staff and st udent s ca n register their children on a fir s t-com e, first serve d basis. The cla sses will offer g roup situations in pantomine, improvi sa tion.' thea ter games, story dramatization and poetry int erp retation. Caro: Peckett, an e l ementary school teacher with a masters de g ree in Education, is the master teacher appointed to inst ruct the sessions which will meet each Monday through May 20. The class for kindergarten through second grad e children. Act I, meets from :3-4 p.m. Act II, for children in grades thr ee through s ix, is scheduled for 4-5 p.m Registration for either section can be made by contacting the Center for Continuing Education, 974-2403. Classes are open to the public. DU Eocolloe ol Uol;o;to d 10 WEEK SCHEDULE (SAME AS OTHER U S F COURSES) CHANNEL 16 WUSF-TV (* courses listed with incorrect numbers in class schedule. Please use numbe rs shown here.) 'Messiah 1 worth seeing USF College Credit Courses by television -in YOUR home or in a reserved roo m on campus. Each lesson broadcast twice. QUARTER Ill SCHEDULE BY ED REED Oracle Entertainment Editor Amid the emotional turmoil preceeding World War I and the frustrations of a threatened people, "Savage Messiah" portrays the love story of a young artist and a woman twice his age The tale is one of history, but the film molds the events into a more contemporary idealism. Ken IJ.ussell, a British director often pfaised for his treatment of historic fact, has once again created a movie of some note. It concerns the romantic escapades of the extroverted artist Henri Guadier-Brzeska with a somewhat over-the-hill, unknown novelist. Henri is played by Scott Antony who did the role fresh out of drama school, and did it well. Dorothy Tutin plays the demoralized novelist who, because of her frigidity, rejects all his sexual advances but loves him for vitality. THE FILM re-tells the age old love story from a fresh point of Forum mag alters name Every Other Week, the magazine sponsored by The English Forum, is undergoing a name change Its new name, The Gryphon, means a mythological beast which is half eagle and half lion The front is an eagle and the back a lion, Dr Hans Juergensen, Forum sponsor said. Two poems of William Stafford winner of the National Book Award, will be featured in the fir st issue which will come out in early April. Juergensen said. The Gryphon is "going national, Juergensen said As a county-wide publication, The Gryphon will have a larger format than its 8" x 11" predecessor a 1d the price is being raised from 25 to 50 cents. It will be published less frequently this quarter because it will cost more to print each issue The text will continue to be mimeographed but the cover will be printed with an engraved Gryphon on it. prtUltW view, but some scenes may be more trite than the viewer can stand. Emotional tension is produced in the film by friction between the artist's work and his lover which heightens when Henri rejects the traditional political ferver of a pre-war society to create a revolutionary tone almost passe in America today However, the film does draw attention to the emotional aspects of a promising artist's life. Although so poor he must steal his marble from the local graveyard tombstones, Henri's never-failing ambition brings his hopes for an exhibition of his art into view The film emphasizes his bitterness for the military, but ironically, because of frustration and social pressure, he ends up joining the army and fighting for his country. HIS TALENTS are lost forever. Even though the film may drag through scenes of intellectual confrontations, one must remember this film is an historic treatment of an artist not as controversial as a Van Gogh, but one cut off at the prime of his life. Antony, star in the title role said "I think in 'Savage Messiah' the man is more important than his work. But if you understand the man you understand his work ... "Savage Messiah" shows tonight at 7:30 and 9:30 in LAN 103 and is part of the Film Art Series. Admission is $1. Tickets are on sale 45 minutes prior to each show 4395 ANT 371-501 ANTHROPOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES (4) (Or. Evelyn K essler) MTR 4:30 or 7:30 p.m. X1 851 ART 310-501 INTRODUCTION TO ART (3) (Mr. Bruce Marsh) MTR 5:30 or 8:00 p.m. 0291 ECN 489-501 HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT (3) (Or. Emil Kauder) MTR 5:00 or 8:30 p.m. 1(2107 MUS 371-501 ISSUES IN MUSIC (2) (Mr. Jacques Abram) F 5:00 or 8:00 p.m. 1+804 PSY 201-501 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY (5) (Or. Paschal Strong) MTWRF 3:30 or 7:00 p.m. 5109 SSI 301-501 SOCIAL SCIENCE STATISTICS (4) (Or. Karl Achenbach) MTRF 4:00 or 9:00 p.m. NEW COURSE BY RADIO (WUSF-FM, 89.7) 2025 MUS 205-501 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONIC MUSIC (3) (Mr. Larry Austin) MW 4:00 o.m_ HOW TO REG I STER: COME BY THE Y.0.U. OFFICE TO PICK UP YOUR ADO FORM AND FILL IT OUT HERE. Y.O.U. IS LOCATED IN THE BASEMtNT OF THE LIBRARY, ULI 20-0. TELEPHONE: e xt. 23. Did your funds get LOW at the end of the q uarter? Saga has a better way You need never be hungry again Spring into a quarterly meal plan You get: You pay only: Otr Ill meal hours 20 meals Mon-Sun 12 meals Mon-Sun (any you '!'fish) 15 meals Mon-Fri. 10 meals Mon-Fri.1 (any you wish) 207.83 196.98 189.52 179.02 Weekdays Breakfast Lunch Dinner Fri. dinner Sat. Breakfast Lunch Dinner Sun. Ideal for commuters and non-residents Plans may be purchased in RAN 110 Any questions? Breakfast 974-2587 Lunch Andros 7:00-9:30 11:15-2:15 4:30-6:00 4:30-6:30 9:00-10:00 12:00-1:30 4:30-6:30 9:00-11:00 12:30-2:30 Argos 7:00-9:30 1'1 :15-1 :30 4:15-6:30 CLOSED CLOSED CLOSED


Art fund donates Landau painting BY MARCIA SHANBERG Oracle Entertainment Writer "Urbanology," a watercolor by Jacob Landau, has been presented to USF by The American Academy of Arts and Letters t _hrough its Childe Hassam Fund. "Urbanology" deals with "figures and people in various contortions," Jerry Basset, USF exhibiti.ons co-ordinator. said. art Vietnamese art display begins A display of Vietnamese art and poetry, pictures of everyday life and children's games and photographs of the impact of war begins today at USF's Bay Campus. Jacquelyn Chanon, who spent two years in South Vietnam and toured Nor th Vietnam in .January, and Robert Rumpf an crdained minister who has done community education work on America's involvement in Vietnam, will represent the Washington D. C.-based "In dochina Mobile Education Project." The art display in the main auditorium will be open from 11 a.m. to 6 p m. today and Friday. Chanon and Rumpf will prepare a Vietnamese dinner Saturday at the Unitarian Universalist Church, 719 Arlington Ave. N. Cost is $2 for adults and reservations must be made by Friday. For information call 867-2209. The watercolor is composed of three parts separately fr a med which are hung together. The American Academy of Arts and Letters is the highest honor society in the arts in the United States, Basset said. The academy fund was established to perpetuate American artist's works. USF is one of 19 recipients this year. When USF was identified as a tentative recipient George Pappas, chairman of the Visual Arts Department, attended an exhibit in New York where he listed, in order of preference, his choices. He then met with a group from Fine Arts which finalized the choices, Basset said. The first showing of "Urbanology" will be July 22 through Aug. 23. "Urbanology" and other recent additions to USF's Per manent Art Collection will be exhibited in the Library Gallery art show "New Aquisitions: Mixed Bag," Bassett said In 1966, USF received Morris Broderson 's painting "Road Worker No. 2" from the Hassam fund. Baghalipolo dinner set Spiced fried chicken and baghalipolo, (a lima bean and rice dish), will be served along with other traditional foods during the Iranian Celebration Saturday in the UC Ballroom. Iranian students at USF will celebrate their new year, No Rooz Day, Saturday and the public is invited to participate in the festivities which will include Persian music and dances per formed by the Iranian students The ancient holiday, which falls on the vernal equinox corresponding to March 21, is dedicated to the glorification of the holy Zoroastrian elements, fire, earth and water. The dinner begins at B p m. and $3 tickets are available from the Student Organizations Office, UC 219, 974-2615. 40 enter Songfest; final deadline today More than 40 entries have applied for the 10th Annual University Songfest. The Players concert features profs Bach 's "Brandenburg" Con certo No. 4 in G Major will be featured Saturday night when the Faculty Chamber Players present a free concert. Most of the 22 players are USF music department faculty The concert, which begins at f..:30 p .m. in FAH 101, will indude "Concerto in D Major for Horn and Orchestra" by Telemann and will feature horn soloist Douglas Hill. The group will also perform Richard Strauss "Till Eulen s piegel." Flautists Martha Rearick and Louise Feddler and violinist Armin Watkins are featured soloists in the Bach piece songfest, a talent show sponsored by SEAC in cooperation with Busch Gardens, is a presentation which provides students with an opportunity to perform with professional equipment before qualified judges This year's songfest has categories for acoustic single and duo and acoustic group. Winners in each category will rec e ive $100 as first prize, contributed by Busch Gardens; $50 as second priz e and $25 as third priz e This year's judges include represe ntatives from Columbia and Epic Records and people from WUSF, WQSR, WFSO and WLCY broadcasting stations Members of USF's Music Department will be pres e nt also. The deadline for entires is 5 p rn. today. Songfest per formances will be h eld April 5 and G at B p.m. in TAT. Admission i s 50 cents. THE 111-F ASlllOll STORE THE ORACLE -March 28, 1974 WESTS HORE PLAZA NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: l05 FRANKLIN STREET SPRING PRINT TOPS SUPERB GO-TOGETHERS TO TOP OFF THE NE\l' SEASON'S GREAT\ PANTS AND SKIRT FASHIONS. 7


8-THE ORACLE sports March 28, 1974 Tennis, baseball canceled With apologies to Clement Moore ''l'was March 27th and in Oracle Sports Not a story was stirring, not even Sports The baskets were hung in the type lab with care In hopes that some copy soon would be there; And Dave i{1 his corner and Valerie around, Were anxiously wating for page eight to go down; When out in the halls there arose such a clatter, Mike sprang to the door to see what was the matter. Back into the newsroom he flew like flash, Tore up his layout and broke out in a rash John Renneker's word from the diamond was "no" The Fairfield nine had failed to show. And, Lo and behold, the shortage of gas Caused our tennis opponents their match here to pass. "Now Michael! Now David!" Whoa-sandy did shout, ''If we miss our deadline, you'll both be kicked out.'' Not a single idea would float through Mike's mind Yet six inches of copy he knew he must find. When what to his wondering eyes should appear; But a miniature writer, trembling with fear. Women take the field The commission went out with amazing dispatch So the amateur poet some stanzas did hatch. We heard Mike exclaim, ere he cruised out of sight: "The white space is filled, so to all a good-night." USF Tampa BY RINDY WEATHERLY Oracle Sports Writer USF's women's intercollegiate softball team makes its debut against the University of Tampa today, in what may be the first step toward copping the state championship. "I think we'll be in the top t\vo," Coach Jane Cheatham said. "We have a good chance of finishing first." THE BRAHMISSES have 12 returnees from last year' s team, which finished second in the state in its first season of in. tercollegiate competition sports shorts USF's Judo Club will meet tomorrow from 2-3 p.m and Saturday from noon to 2 p m. in the gym's wrestling room. Beginning and advanced men and women are invited to attend. The Brahman's Rugby Club, 4-, 2 on the season will participate in the Gator Invitational Rugby Tournament Saturday and Sunday. Hosted by the University of Florida, the tournament consists of 16 teams. Jack Hamilton, and not Steve Hamilton as was reported in yesterday's Oracle, is the pitcher who threw the ill-fated pitch ending Boston baseball star Tony Conigliaro's career. vs. Today Their record was 9-3, and all three losses were at the hands of Flag!er College, Florida's top ranked squad. But Flagler has lost several starters, according to Cheatham. Today's game, slated for 5:30 at IM Softball Field No. 1, should bring USF its first win, the Brah misses' mentor said. "THIS IS Tampa's first year," Cheatham continued. "I think only 13 people tried out." Catcher Tery Kelsey was USF's first casualty, injuring her shoulder in gymnastics class yesterday. She will be out of action until next week, according to Cheatham, who plans to start Paula Thrift in her place. Joanne Rogers will be at third base, with Debbie Wohlers opening at shortstop. Wohlers may also get the nod as leadoff hitter. CHEATHAM has not yet picked her starting second baseman, with Sharon Reeves and Linda DeBoard still fighting it out for the top spot. "Both will play," Cheatham said, noting that most of the squad will see action. "I want everybody to have some game experience .'' Mary Ann Holmes starts at first base, while Karen Hackshaw is in left field. Carol Riemann at short field, Jayne MacCall in center and Sue Stidham in right round out the outfield. Either Hackshaw or Riemann will probably hit cleanup, according to Cheatham. Jan Brinkman, Mary Heath and Cynthia Huffer will handle the pitching chores, Cheatham said. RINDY WEATHERLY 1974 SONGFEST PICK UP APPLICATIONS NOW IN CTR 222 A Catagories; I. Acoustic Single, Duo 2. Acoustic Group Deadline Thurs March 28 Cash Prizes SONGFEST TO BE HELD APRIL 5,6 USF Theatre PHASE Ill RECORDS SOUL & ROCK1N ROLL Latest Albums $3.75 8-Tracks 4 for $9.99 over 1000 to chose from 1462 N. Nebraska Ave Ph. 977-5448 Akadama Mama says, Be Nice to Mice. This week's letters were kind of dull. but I did get a neat package. club 3oda, 1 / 1 of a can of frozen lemonade concentrate, plenty of ice and lemon and orange slices. To make more just double triple or quadruple everything. It contained a home built mouse trap. Not. 'Listen to Mama. and pass the Akadama. the ,;ine that tastes one of those hurtful. snapper. killer, f) & 10 things. But a genuine can't-hurt you -andI'm sorryif-1-scared-you a lot more than it costs. kind of a thing. It \ms made of scrap \\'ood and \Yindow screen (see illus.) I and I got a \'C'ry together friend of I -.... "'' \ mi1w to do a blm'print and instrucI 1 I \ '9'' \ tions. I also hnn a friend with a cop: Y \ 1 !J.i \ I machi1w. so if you'd like a copy of thc> r --.--1 plan .ii.1st mail me the mouse coupon. .,,,,. -= :: ...., .... 0.'ow that \\e\e ,\.,,,. w I,' bc't'n nice to miCL'. / '' / ,, ,, ldhkl'tog1,cyou I \ \ __ ,... ,_ ... ,_ I I ">'1 I\ .., ,, ta\on te Akadama\ \ :\!ail to: lk :\icL' T o :\licl' ',,,.' I be 111Cl' to you. t'.., l nlo,; \ l' l dl',; P l' nrn,;uln l n. ,-J I AKADAl\IA \ :\kadama :\lama. pka,;l' ia.' a copy of I .,, \'l'ry l og1.;t lll'r fril'nd ,; hi lll pri n t,; & 7UP I <\: in,;trunion,; on mt I ;3 I :\anll' __ I .\_kadama I I mth 1 part 1UP. It I I personally likl' / StntL-----Zip(_ odL---it in a \\'il1l' I /I = '111 dwcking thi,; box lwrnu,;l' I

Suncoast Lacrosse Tournament St. Lawrence vs. Williams Today IO a m. Cartoons aired for pool opening at Bay Campus The USF St. Petersburg campus celebrates the 1974 season opening of the campus pool from noon to 7 p.m. today In conjunction with the opening there will be a Pink Panther cartoon festival, free cokes for those attending and information about the pool distributed. The cartoons will be shown every hour on the hour from noon to 5 p.m. in the recreation complex adjacent to the pool. Pool tables, ping pong tables and recreational equipment for children are included in the complex. The regulation racing-size pool is open to the members of the univeristy community, their families and two guests per person. A Red Cross sponsored swimand-stay-fi t program is also offered by the recreation com plex. In the program participating students commit themselves to swimming at least one quarter mile during each session until they reach a 50-mile goal. The pool which originally belonged to the City of St. Petersburg and was called the Sunshine pool has been repainted for the 1974 grand opening. The pool has been closed since November '[ 1 USF seeking Aplin, Gallon THE ORACLE -March 28, 1974 Saints come marching in BY PAM JONES Oracle Sports Writer Recruiting for next year's Golden Brahman basketball team is in full swing, with USF "actively recruiting about 25 kids," according to Assistant Coach Phil Collins. Newly named head coach Bill Gibson said he hopes to center a great deal of his recruiting in Florida. "I think there are players here who can help our program," Gibson said. "I think getting Ricky Gallon and. Doug Aplin would be a nice combination with which to start." DOUG APLIN, a former star at Chamberlain High School who recently led Middle Georgia Junior College to the State Junior College Championship, is one of the Brahmans' leading choices. "Doug has gotten a lot of offers since he made such a tremendous showing in the Georgia State and Region 17 tournaments," Collins said. "I feel we laid a good groundwork earlier in the season. He knows we know he's a good solid player, because we've watched him play at Middle Goergia for the last two years." Aplin is the son of Hillsborough County Coordinator of Athletics Holland Aplin. "Holland is interested in the program we have here at USF," Collins said. RICKY GALLON, the all-state standout at Jefferson High this year is other Tampa prospect. "Ricky has received a tremendous amount of offers," commented Collins. "He'll probably visit about six schools before he makes his final decision." ''The fact we are in Tampa makes our chances of getting Gallon and Aplin better," Collins said. "There are a lot of advantages to playing ball in your hometown." RALPH LEDBETTER and CURTIS VAN LAN DINGHAM, two forwards from Washington, are also being sought. "Coach Gibson is in Washington this week talking to Ledbetter and Van Landingham," Collins said. "Next week he'll be in Pittsburgh for some tournaments there." KEVIN KEEVER, an allstate guard from Illinois, rounds out the top prospects with state high school champion Miami Jackson's Mike and Charles Thompson also on the list. "We'll sign a total of six players, hopefully by the middle of May," Collins said. "A lot of these kids are visiting several schools, so it could be three or four weeks before they decide." AtSHAKBY'S we serve fun (also pizza) AND SANDWICHES) Fraternities, Sororities & Other ,Campus Organizations. 8114 N. Fla. Ave. Tampa, Fla. 935-3101 9 ............................................................................................................................................................................. i THE DEPOT I presents for your enjoyment i THE OUTLAWS Tonight thru Sunday I NEW HAPPY HOUR i daily from 1-7 p.m. I (corner Bearss and Nebraska) 14985 N. Nebraska ........................................................................... "' .................................................................................................. .. t******************************************** .. i HAWAII : 8 days 7 nights'(;:{ $475.00 incl air # i'or Con1plete Details contact American Overseas Travel : University of South Florida ADM. 102, 4202 Fowler Ave : Tampa, Fla 33620 PH 974.-2695 Oracle photo by Jeff Steel Step right in # YOUR ON CAMPUS TRAVEL AGENCY : Craigue Farrar, Jim King and Loretta O'Brien (l tor) anchor USF's Windjammer Club membership drive in front of the UC yesterday. The club Is hosting an Easter Regatta this weekend in St. Pete. : i::f i::f DEPARTURES AV AILA-BLE FOR SPRING BREAK :


10-THE ORACLE March 28, 1974 Oracle photo by Jeff Steel struminin' along Roger Miller, 2TAR, enjoys an afternoon in South Florida's 82-degree sun and strums a tune on his dulcimer. USF security problems get attention: Walbolt BY STEVE SPINA Oracle Staff Writer USF does have a security problem but efforts are being made to provide the student community with more protection, Dan Walbolt, assistant vice president for Student Affairs said on WUSF's Access last night. USF Director of Public Safety and Security Paul Uravich has interviewed job prospects and expects to hire one or two officers, Walbolt said. The University "realizes we have a security problem," he said and added students must also help by becoming more aware of the problem and taking measures to protect their belongings. THE VOLUNTEER escort service is a ''very useful device,'' Walbolt said, but students are needed to make it effective When asked if paying the escorts would improve the service, Walbolt said i t may but volunteers provide a service to the community. WALBOL T SAID no final decision has been made con cerning Pres. Cecil Mackey's plan to move the Oracle off campus but he said there is a solution to the problem and officials will be ready to pursue it shortly. Although he said he was not "intimately involved in the preparations of the plans," to remove the Oracle, Walbolt said there are proposals which require student input student participation and student writers." Also dis c uss e d was the 11 p.m curfew in operation this quarter. The curfew is intended to "cut down on our use of energy, Walbolt said and although USF isn t saving great amounts of energy the intent is to show USF recognizes the problem by cutting down "on consumption. Walbolt also said cutting down on energy and imposing the curfew doesn t leave students without acti v ities. "We have a wide range of activities available to students he said. ACLU delays manual decision A proposal ask ing the State University System Police Policy Manual be reviewed has been sent to the state chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union

THE ORACLE-March 28, 1974 ( t: 1.4 4 S S I H II &ELL HELP WANTED ) I PERSONAL ) ORACLE CIRCULATION ( Paying position delivering Oracle on campus. Must have Tuesday and Thurs day mornings free. Inquire LAN 472 or phone 974-2617. THE PENINSULA motor Club (AAA) Is considering all majors for domestic travel counselors for the 3rd & 4th quarters of the co-op program. Students interested in assisting members in planning trips and providing general travel information, please contact Mike Turner at the Co-op Office, 974-2171, room AOC 105, for further information. PART-TIME, no experience necessary. Days and hours flexible. Trans. can be worked out. For interview write: James Palmer Accounting Bkkg. and Tax Ser vice, 7022 N 40 St. Tampa Florida. PART-TIME SALESMAN Need student able to work nights and weekends. Will train right person. For further details call Francis Mobile Homes 886-2565. P. R PERSON needed. Experience preferred. 10 hours -Weekly. Work own schedule. Good pay. Call IT office ext. 2099. I BOOKKEEPER needed. E:it .perience necessary. 10 hours weekly. Work own schedule. Good pay. Call IT Ext. 2099. ( FOR RENT 71;, MINUTES FROM USF New 2 br, w-w carpel, central heat and air, drapes, furriished! 5180. Phone 988-5263 days or 988-5614 evenings& wkends. TWO BR. DUPLEX unfurn. a-c, Kitchen equip. 5150 a month. $100 deposit. Call 834-2251, 839-7503, 985-2790. FURNISHED room in private a-c home. Private entrance & bath. Parking for small car. Quiel area near USF. Upper or Graduate male student only. Phone 988 7667 after 5 p.m. COLONIAL GARDENS Students 6 month lease 2 br, 1 bath, luxury apart ments. Swimming pool, laundry, and Rec room. 2002 East 131 971-4977. GREEN OAK Villa -New 1 & 2 Bedroom furnished apartments; Varied lease; near USF. Call 971-4408 or 971-1424. LA MANCHA DOS, Tampa's only student apt. complex. S72-90 per month. 1 from campus on 42nd St. 971-0100. ( MISC. FOR SALE J GERMAN pups-8 wks. old. $25. 238-5020 Eves. & Weekends. KILN, approx. 14" 220 v, thermosta_ t. Old but complete. $35. Bill Moyse, Lan-Lil468. WE HAVE denims in reguteir 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. HELPLINE training March 30th, 31st, and April 6th and 7th. For more information, come by AOC 201 or call 974-2555. TRAVEL TO BEAUTIFUL FIJI!! If you graduate soon, there will never be a better time to see the world. In Fiji, the Peace Corps leaches English, library science, arts and crafts, biology, chemistry, general science and physics. Countries all over the world are asking for Peace Corps teachers and social science workers to spend two years in Africa, Asia and the islands of the Pacific and Carib bean. If you never thought about ii before, now is the time. Peace Corps offers free transportation, a living allowance, medical care, 48 days paid vacation, readjustment allowance on completion of service. Contact Peace Corps and VISTA recruiters this week Wednesday through Friday at the ACTION table in University Center. Act now. ACTION awaits you and so does beautiful Fiji. NOMINATIONS for the Women's Center Board of Directors will be accepted this week. wishing to apply must submit a short statement of purpose to the Women's Center Room CTR 259. TEST anxious students interested in the possibility of improving their academic performance should contact Jeff Bedell at the Counseling Center at 974-2833 by April 3, 1974. MODERN MUSIC THEORY evening classes for hobby and career-oriented musicians. All instrumentalists and vocalists, beginning to advanced are eligible Classes begin April 8. Call Applied Musir. School 2?9-9472. DATE MATCHING service. It's a simple, inexpensive and fun way to get acquain ted. For complete information, application, write New Friends, P .0. Box 22693, Tampa, Florida 33622. FELLOW USF Staff members! We have gotten a Bible study-sharing group star ted. The group meets in Andros Con ference room on Wed. from 12-12:30. Bring your Lunch! We're studying Galatians. ENJOY and experience! Grow in a group! For Mon. (7:30) TA and Thurs. (7:30) groups call Bill. Call Bob about Wed. (8:00). Faculty staff group and afternoon sexuality group. Groups begin wk of April 1st. University Chapel Fellowship 988-1185. MORE from the Univ. Chapel Fellowship! Sunday worship 11 :00. Visit with some great people in Plant City on Wed. 6:30-9:00-Meet here, rides provided. Sing or play w!th a performing music group. Godspell Tues. Night. A committed Christian concerns group will be starting Tues. p.m.-call Rick for details 98e-1185. ( REAL ESTATE J NEAR USF, Lake Ellen by owner, 3 bdrm. 2 baths, paneled family rm. Utility rm, dble garage, dishwasher, disposal, bit. in oven, w-w carpet, c-a & h. Citrus trees, fenced yard. S41,000. 933-1944. ( LOST & F OUND ) FOUND Women gem stone call 2960 and ask for Mel Horowitz or go to University Apt. 23 next to Fontana. rNeed a roommate? Check the classifieds Oracle 974-2620 The JSU presents AN ENCOUNTER WITH CHABAD Hear a Chassid clarify and apply TANYA KABBALA "-CHASSIDIC-t-MYSTICAL Lang Lit March 31st 8:00 LAN 116 APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE I NEED A ROOMMATE Femille roommate needed to share 2 br. apt. Your own room, some furniture. Must 11ke plants. S72.SO mo. plus '!:i viii. Evenlngs-988 8070. URGENTLY needed for Qtr. 111 female to share apt. with 2 females. $50 mo. plus 1-3 utilities. Call Debbie 974-6262 room 348. Roommates needed to share new 3 bdr. house. Large kitchen, livingroom, ac and carpeting, 567 per month plus 1-3 utilities. Will have own room. Near 15th and Fletcher, with carport, no-hassles landlord, and screened-in patio for plant lovers. Move in on or after April 1. For more info call Lucy at 977-1523. I SERVICES. OFFERED TYPING, Fast, Neat, Accurate, Exp. Turabian I BM Corrective Selectric. Carbon ribbon. Pica or Elite. All types of work. Close to USF. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson. FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8:30 and 5:00 call 879-7222 ext. 238. After 6:00 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz. SPECIALIZED TYPIST !BM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite. Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. 5 min. from USF. Nina Schiro, 971-2139. If no answer, 235-3261. EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus quality yea rs. Dissertations-manuscriptsstatistics. I BM Selectric-carbon rib-elite pica. References. During all week call 6-8 a.m. or 6-10 p.m.-Anytime weekends,BJ 884-3909 ( MUSICAL -MARTIN acoustic guitar, six months old with hardshell case Must sell $385.00 firm. Steve. Phone 971-0366. APPLICATIONS available for Qtr. Ill Songfest. Cash prizes. Sign up now in SEAC office CTR 222. Deadline this Thursday Mar. 28. For more info call 2637. TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES J EUROPE-ISRAEL-AFRICA Travel discounts year-round. Student Air Travel Agency, Inc. 201 Allen Rd. Suite 410, Atlanta, Ga. 30328 (404) 256-4258. I I I t t t I I I t LUTHERAN WORSHIP By Popular Demand, Worship is Noon SUNDAYS at the Episcopal Center on 50th Street For Information, call 988-4025 ANTHROPOLOGY SPRING FESTIVAL MARCH 29 Dinner-Games-Art Tickets $2.00 available .. Ill Anthropology Dept. SENIORS AND GRADUATE STUDENTS An opportunity to he part of the first major resort in the U.S. First large-scale singles resort in the U.S. is opening on Clearwater Beach. 20 men and women will be chosen to join a group of resort professionals-not as employees-but as profit-sharing staff members in the first of a number of singles resorts opening. No hotel experience necessary but an "up on people" attitude is. We define our singles resort as a place where young marrieds and singles alike can gather and meet in a non-plastic way. You'll live and work in a unique atmosphere that's fun for resort guest and staff alike. Excellent salary, room, board, and partnership status on the profits. Applicants must be available May 1st thru September. A unique singles Summer-or a life time opportunity. A great place to be single this summer. Information meeting and interviews at IO a.m. sharp, Saturday March 30 at the Happy Island Inn, 100 Coronado Dr. Clearwater Beach, Fla. If you cannot attend meeting but are interested, phone Sue Krause 813-367-1911, Monday thru Friday lOa.m. to noon or 2 to 4p.m. I I 11 I I I I I


12-THE ORACLE ACTION attracts few Photo by Ric Sauls James Jackson, 4SOC, and Anna Marie Koehler, 4MKT, talk with Gene Gold, 5 ART, and Peace Corps Representative Debbie Travis. Travis, an ACTION representative, will be in the UC through Friday recruiting students for-the program. Few have shown up so far. Binford says commission 1lacks. will' to build paths BY WAYNE SPRAGUE Oracle Staff Writer Jesse Binford, faculty advisor to the USF Bicycle Club, said yesterday the Hillsborough County Commission apparently "lacks the will" to construct bike paths around the University. Binford said almost a year after the initial request for the paths "there is still nothing that can be used DURING THE Christmas break workers laid an asphalt base for the path on 13lst Street but have done nothing else, he said. Work has not yet started on the path on Fletcher, he said. "It seems like a year would be _time enough," Binford said. No county commissioner was available for comment. JOE llAMILTON of the Hillsborough County Department of Engineering said the delay on the 13Ist Street path has been caused by a number of telephone cables which had to be dug up and relocated in order to build a drainage ditch. Hamilton said the path would probably be completed in about two weeks. "They have been giving us that story all along," Binford said. In January Hamilton said the path would be completed in a few weeks, Binford said. HAMILTON said the Engineering Department is now soliciting bids from private companies to construct the bike path on Fletcher Avenue from University Plaza to 42nd Street. Construction should begin within a week or two and be completed within 60 days, he said. Hamilton said plans have already been drawn up for three additional paths in the University area. Plans call for one path along Fletcher from 50th Street to about 58th Street, another along 22nd Street from Skipper Road to 131st Avenue, and a short path along 53rd Street from Fowler to 122nd Street and on 122nd lo 50th Street. Hamilton said. HAMIL TON said he is trying to "shake loose" some federal funds to finance the paths which have not yet been funded Binford said the paths seem like small things compared to the multi-million dollar cross-town expressway. He noted the paths would be especially beneficial considering the efforts to conserve gasoline. Binford said the number of bicycles is growing "ex ponentially" with a similar rise in accidents with automobiles Pass the Jug. Pour the Jug. Jug-a-lug. Jug is the Great American Folk Wine. In Apple r Strawberry Glen. Full of the crisp cold bite ot -resh-picked country apples or sweet juicy trawberries. When you finish a jug ot:Jug, you can put a andle or daisies in it for a romantic meal. Or blow our favorite tune on it. Enoui.:h sell. You w.rnt a Great American Poster? Send us fust S .00. Our Great American Poster measures .Zf x 2(/'. Complete with painted-on fr.ime. If vou're your room in American Gothic, it will fit right 'in Get v ours fast for a mere S 1.00 (no stam s le.ise) before we run out. 3 student councils begin quarter's work BY STEVE SPINA Oracle S taff Writer Three college student councils met yesterday to begin their quarter agendas. Two councils set dates for activities and one held a meeting with the acting dean. Dr. Travis Northcutt, acting dean of Social and Behavioral Sciences, spoke on his candidacy for the deanship and the college's relationship to the University and to Tampa. The Engineering student council set dates for their picnic and for elections to take place later this quarter. The council also voted to expand its loan policy of 10 HP-35 calculators so students may use them for night exams. About 30 persons attended the meeting. The Natural Science student council also had calculators on their agenda. Two HP-45 calculators may be used by any student in the Science Center council office. The Natural Science council also elected officers for Qtr. 3 Matthew Kahn is chairman, Rick Welch is treasurer and secretary is Cathy Welch. The council is also trying to get space for a study lounge and set up committees for the coming elections for new members. Open house set The Astronomy Department is sponsoring an Observatory Open House Monday at 8:30 p.m. Anyone attending should go straight to the Observatory and not to the Planetarium. Tampa'5 Fin::--1 Chine5e CuiiJine 1 r ,. Family Dinner& ( Tak: Out Orrler5 [J. from romplctt: Mt:nu -"' _"ioups, On,;crta ,f 4 I Ceclitlil1 S.rYN I l81fftP New Opnl Open 4 1 2 Doily Sun. 1 -1 0 ffOT E BlV&. 93S-76Sl' JUG c..;REAT AMERICAN POSTER E. Gr.rn,J Avt:. Room AA Ch1r.1go, 111. ( 10(1 l l. Pk;tSl' st:n,I me----posrt'rs, for which l luvl' l'nclosl'll S Stn,J my l''''tl"f ro: N.1mc_ _ ... Addrlss _____ Cir1 ____________ .... Sr,u e _ Zip Urf, r e<)l h l UIHi! r,hu 1r1 lsr. \


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