The Oracle


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The Oracle

Material Information

Title:
The Oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Kaszuba, Mike ( Managing editor )
Fant, Alice ( 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 (16 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 )
O12-00209 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.209 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

tue-sday's 0 R A ( Aug. 6, 1974 L Vol. 9 No. 52 f 16 pages Anthropologists bring artifacts to campus Led by Dr. J. Raymond Williams, assistant chairman of the USF Anthropology Department, 12 people recently returned from a six-week expedition at Indiantown. They excavated two mounds they believed to be burial mounds dating back to between 1000 and 1250 A. D. The anthropologists dug up pottery fragments and portions of 10 skeletons. Above, Pam Drake and Mary Ann Howard carefully washing fragmented pottery. At right, Drake separates them for eventual classification and possible reconstruction. Oracle photos by Andy Slatkow Nixon adm.its ordering curtailment of probe BY HELEN THOMAS WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon acknowledged yesterday that he had ordered the FBI to limit its Watergate investigation in 1972 knowing it would hide the involvement of persons connected with ,his reelection committee. He said he had withheld the information not only from the House Judiciary Committee but from his own counsel, James. D. St. Clair, before his Supreme Court appearance last month. HE MADE public the transcripts. of three taped conversations with former White House Chief of Staff H. R. Haldeman on June 23, 1972, less than a week after .. the break-in of Democratic National Committee headquarters. The three were included in the 64 tapes which the Supreme Court has ordered turned over to U.S. district court. Nixon recalled that in a formal statement of May 22, 1973, he disclosed that he had given instructions to the FBI to coordinate with the CIA in its investigation of the Watergate break-in "to ensure that the investigation not expose sensitive national security matters." "The June 23 tapes show, however, that at that time I gave those instructions I also discussed the political aspects of the situation, and that I was aware of the advantages this course of action would have with respect to limiting possible public exposure of involvement by persons connected with the reelection committee.'' Nixon said last May he made a preliminary review of some of the 64 taped conversations and found that although he recognized that these conversations "presented potential problems" he did not inform his staff or his lawyer or those arguing his case, nor did he amend his submission to ,the J.udiciary Committee. "IT APPEARS at this stage, however, that a House vote of impeachment is, as a practical matter, virtually a foregone conclusion, and that the issue will therefore go to trial in the Senate," Nixon said in a statement. Shevin says inquiry into tenure at UAF not yet completed BY SANDRA WRIGHT Oracle Editor Although he said several USF administrators have indicated they would like his office to ''get out" of the tenure inquiry at the University, Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said yesterday his office will continue looking into the situation. "I don't think they like us looking at the situation," Shevin said, "but we are going.to simply proceed." SHEVIN, ON campus for taping of a television program for WUSF, said he initiated his inquiry after a group of USF students and faculty came to his Tallahassee office and appealed to Deputy Atty. Gen. Baya Harrison for aid. He said the group said there was a "prima facia" violation of the Omnibus Education Act at USF. The groups asserted "in at least one school, the school of Business Administration," the act was being violated, Shevin .said. He said the group charged that publication was being used to determine granting of tenure. "The Omnibus Education Act clearly indicates questions of tenure cannot be decided by publishing," Shevin said. "It would seem there is a prima facia case if it is being used that way." Shevin and Harrison have been gathering information on the tenure situation at USF. Harrison recently met with Vice President for Academic Affairs Carl Riggs and termed his meeting helpful and productive. SH EVIN YESTERDAY said he has also found Riggs cooperative, although he indicated other administrators have not been helpful. "I would say Dean Riggs is cooperative," Shevin said. "I don't know if it g()es much beyond him right now." As Shevin acknowledged yesterday, Riggs has promised he would correct any violation of the Omnibus Education Act that may be discovered. However, Riggs has said he feels Univer sity tenure policy is in com pliance with the statutory guides. Oracle photo by Richard Urban Robert Shevin .. inquiry continues.

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2-THE ORACLE August 6, 1974 Nixon's supporters change views WASHINGTON-Rep. Charles E. Wiggins, R-Calif., leader of President Nixon s defense in the House Judiciary Committee said last night he would vote for im peachment if Nixon did not resign. Two other presidential defenders on the committee said they were considering whether they could still oppose impeachment. They followed Sen. Robert P. Griffin, R Mich., the secondranking Republican in the Senate, who earlier in the day said Nixon should step down in "the national and his own best interests." House Speaker Carl Albert, D-Okla., disagreed. In a Jong Wiggins said Nixon s statement that he had withheld evidence was an admission that he violated the Jaw If Nixon refuses to resign, Wiggins said, he would support impeachment on grounds that the President obstructed justice However in the reality of the times, Wiggins said, "Nixon should resign He said Nixon, vice president Gerald R. Ford Chief Justice Warren Burger and the leaders of the House and Senate should meet "to discuss the orderly transition of power from Richard Nixon to Gerald Ford Nixon sent three top aides to Capitol Hill to brief House and Senate Republican leaders on the implications of previously withheld tapes which he said puts new light on incomplete and in some respects erroneous information he gave out earlier. "This is serious, this is bad," said Rep. Charles W. Sandman, R-N":' J., one of Nixon's most vigorous defenders during the televised committee meetings of the Judiciary Committee. We're reassessing our position," said Rep. Delbert Latta, R-Ohio, an equally vocal defender. From the Wire s of United Press Int ernational Cyprus cease-fire reached Turkey and Greece reached tentative agreement yesterday on the location of cease-fire lines in Cyprus following two 'days of helicopter surveys of frontline positions, a United Nations spokesman said "Following aerial reconnaissance of the eastern area of Kyrenia this morning, provisional agreement was reached" on cease-fire lines, the spokesman said "The agreement is now subject to approval by the Greek and Turkish authorities." Turkish Col. Nezihi Chakar and Greek Maj. Angelos Tsolakis flew side by side in a British Royal Air Jury studies delay order TALLAHASSEE The Leon County grand jury met without Special Prosecutor T Edward Austin yesterday to study a Supreme Court -0rder suspending its investigation of Treasurer Thomas O'Malley, while the attorney general decided whether to appeal the order to the U S Supreme Court. House Speaker Terrell Sessums and acting. Senate President Louis de 1'a Parte considered t he possibility of calling a special session of the legislature to try to over-rule the order by Chief Justice James .\dkins suspending until after the Nov. IO elections grand jury probes into candidates for office, including O'Malley The grand jury, mentioned along with Austin specifically in the Adkins order, met with Circuit Court Judge John Ruqd briefly and then closeted itself. br. Fred Turner; foreman, said the jurors were preparing a statement which will be released later. Attorney General Robert Shevin was to receive a report from Deputy Attorney General Baya Harrison on whether or riot the state can ask the p S Supreme Court for an order staying the decision Shevin is considering asking Justice Lewis Powell. who represents the 5th Judicial Circuit including l<'lorida. for the stay order because the full Supreme Court is in recess FPL denied rate increase T ALLAH ASS EE The Public Service Commission yesterday unanimously refused to grant the Florida Power and Light Co. permission to temporarily increase monthly electric bills to From the Wires of u n i ted Press International meet a $143. 3 million rate hike request. The commissioners refused to use powers authorized by a new law which gives the pSC the authority to authorize a tem porary increase before making a final decision on a rate hike application "We have refused to let two other companies raise rates under the new law, and I see no reason why we should grant an exception to Florida Power and Light,". said Commissioner Willliam T Mayo. "II is just plain unfair to the company" s customers to immediately give pennission for the-additional rate increases According lo the law enact e d in .July, rate hikes oan automatically go into effect :rn days alkr a company files an application for an increase unless the PSC votes to temporarily postpone the request. Tlw law also l'Ontains provisions for refunds of extra charges if the commission eventually a rate hike l<'J>L. which servts most of the I<:ast Coast of Florida and parts of !ht southw<'sl sel'lors of the state. filed its application for an in crease Aug. :!. If lht PS(' even tually grants the increase. FPL l'USlonwrs who live in private homes or apartnwnts will pay about $4 to $5 more a month. tompany spokesmen say Building falls in Miami MIAMI A corner of a downtown building housing the The Oracle is the official student-edited newspaper of the University of South Florida and is published lour times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during tlte academic year period September through mid.June; twice during the academic year period mid .June ltlrough August, by the University of South Florida 4202 Fowler Ave Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of !tie 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 cl.ass postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adverlisemeYlts and revise or turn away copy ii considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities oflhe University of South Florida are available to all on a non-discriminatorY basis without regard to race, color, religion sex age or national origin The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer Federal DCL Enforcement Admi nis tra tion crashed to the ground with "a deafening roar" yesterday, crushing fciur people to death, injuring at least nine others and trapping several more in a pile of twisted steel and concrete. Rescue workers, with the aid of a 100-foot derrick, feverishly pulled at the pile of wreckage which included several cars that had been parked on the roof of the three-story high building Fire Chief Don Heckman, who was in charge of the rescue operation, said, "I know of three dead still in there now." He said three others were trapped but visible and "there are four more we can t account for." Twelve survivors were pulled from the rubble and nine of those were taken to the hospital where one was listed in critical condition and another-Deputy Regional FDEA Director David Costa-was listed as serious Levy's conviction upheld PHILADELPHIA -A federal appeals court yesterday upheld the court martial of former Army Captain Howard B Levy, an outspoken critic of U. S military operations in Southeast Asia who was convicted in 1967 of failing to obey an order. Levy. a dermatologist from Brooklyn. N. Y was dismissed from the service and sentenced to three years imprisonment and forfeiture of pay in June 1967 for disobeying a superior's order to establish dermatology training program for Green Beret troops at Ft. Jackson. N. C. -AUSTIN Dave Heinz Imports Sales Service Parts 238 8485 1101 E. Hlllsboro. Ave. Force helicop te r with the doors open Both w ore headphones and carried maps for the three-hour a e rial s urvey of Turkish occupied areas east of the northern port of Kyrenia Both sides scheduled a meeting for Tuesday following a sessionthe fourth in as many days-that lasted until 9 :45 p m 3 :45 EDT The spokesman said firing erupted between Greek and Turkish Cypriots ir:I Famagusta at the eastern end of the wartorn island Ambassadors criticized WASHINGTON Two congressional reports yesterday sharply criticized the policies of U .S. ambassador to Vietnam Graham Martin and his counterpart in Cambodia, John G. Dean. The reports, written by Senate and House staff analysts who visited Indochina earl ier this year, charged that Martin has altered or withheld from Washington field reports that would have cast the South Vietnamese government in a bad light. They charged that Dean has systematically violated congressional restrictions on the s ize of his embass y and has given militar y advic e to the Phnom Penh government in the face of a congressional ban Both reports painted a generally bleak picture of military and economic prospects in the two countries. Both also were critical of Martin's public statements that a major boost in aid to Saigon for the next two years wo. uld lay the basis for an economic "takeoff" there while discouraging Hanoi from further attempts at military victory The Senate report, by Richard Moose and Charles Meissner, did not name Martin directly But Moose, during a Foreign Relations Committee hearing two weeks ago, engaged in a personal exchange with the ambassador on the alleged inaccuracy of the embassy's reporting The report charged that em bassy reports to Washington either distorted or deleted in formation on deliberate cease fire violations by the South Vietnamese Army, on deteriorating security and poor performance by South Viet namese troops and on the actual course of some military actions CAMPUS CYCLERY BICYCLE CLINIC-BRING YOUR SICK BIKE TO US BICYCLE SALES AND REPAIRS 5224 FOWLER 988-9316 '\ I ) <""-, HOURS: 10-6, 10-5 SAT. ADAM %Mile East From USF entrance formerly of Head Hunter, Miami Beach and Ophies of Tampa plus 14 years of experience in Europe-Paris-ItalyYugoslavia-Lebanon INVITES ( i.;&U" l you to his new haircutting salon c D Jiiiiiiiiill PHOENECIA 3612 Henderson Blvd., Mon. thru Fri. 10 to 8, Sat. 10 to 6 New In Town??? Need Furniture? Broyhill Furniture Rental 1) 100% Purchase Option 2) Cater To University Students 3) From $29.00 A Month All Styles, Colors and Fabrics 977-4795 11130 N. 30th St. --Br h (Across from Schlitz)

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THE ORACLE -August 6, 1974 3 USF opens files Reflections This motorcycle render is. so clean you can see yourself. As a photographer looks into the chrome, he finds a study of himself as well as the photographic subject. BY PARKER STOKES Oracle Staff Writer Vice President for Student Affairs Joe Howell said yesterday that although an opinion by Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin had influenced his decision to open ; Jther files Thursday, "I was not scared (by the opinion)." Howell said he had looked back over the material requested by SG President Richard Merrick and saw no reason to deny the request. SHEVIN ISSUED his opinion last week in which he said all work products of state officials must be open for inspection by the public. "It is apparent that the administration's decision to open the files was a result of pressure from Shevin's office," SG Atty. Gen. Steve Johnson said. "Specifically, Bay a Harrison (Deputy Attorney General l asking E. J. Salcines for a chairman from a number of candidates that was up in the dozens," Dye said. "We came down to three finalists ... Curtis and two others, both of whom also had fine credentials." Dye said Dr. George Steinike, had chaired a search committee for the chairman "since last September." Center for women rewrites regulations The USF's Women's Center is currentiy writing a set of by-laws to comply with the guidelines proposed under Title IX of the Civil Rights Act, Amy Eisler, spokesperson for the Center, said yesterday. "We're not about to go against HEW U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare or the Federal government," Eisler said. The Women's Center, she said, is writing laws for the first time. "We're a new organization, and the University never required us to present any official set of laws before," she said, adding new by-laws will be in complete compliance with Title IX. Eisler said the by-laws would be completed by the end of this quarter. Political work availabl e USF's Political Science Department is accepting ap plications for POL 571, Field Work, to be offered Qtr. 1. Students in the course will work approximately twelve hours per week with various local govern ment agencies. Open to all majors, the course will enable students to work as research,administrative assistants, receiving B credit hours for the field work and related seminar. Applications are available at the Department of Political Science and must be submitted by Stpt. 10. For further information contact Prof. John Sidor. SOC :Hi\I. 974-2:l5B. UNIVERSITY BICYCLE CENTER SALES and REPAIRS Cutris could not be reached for comment yeaterday, although Dye said Curtis had been "in and out" of the office, in what Dye said was Curtis, first actual day on the job. ClJHTIS HOLDS a B.S .. and M.A. degrees from Ball State Rooms open The weight training room ed some extra energy? Get some deep rest! TM Change in Metabolic Rate 0 \' Transcendental Meditation as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi Transcendental Meditation as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi FREE LECTURE TONITE .. Aug. 6 7:30 p.m. UC 203 Lecture Service Available Phone 877-7849 During Transcendental Meditation oxygen consumption and metabolic markedly decrease, indicating a state of deep rest.

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4 -THE ORACLE August 6, 1974 Candidates we support. Askew, Pride, Shevin, Shreve, lewis, Turlington, Conner All too infrequently, a political leader with courage and comittment to human rights emerges .. Flori(ia has found such a leader in Gov. Reubin Askew and the Oracle urges voters to support him in his bid for reelection Askew has shown his concern for the people of the state in numerous issues that arose throughout his term as governor. He has fought efforts by DuPont to dump chemicals in the Gulf of Mexico and ''hehas attempted to bring: qtfality administrato'rs to fill important tiositions in the state. Wl'ien, for example, the post of director of Natural Resources was vacated by Randolph Hodges, Askew fought the appointment of Harmon Shields to the post because he felt Shields was unqualified for the job Although Shields had sworn to be a straight Cabinet man, Askew placed the environmental needs of the state above partisan politics and-although he was unsuccessful in his attempts to b lock si1ie lds from attaining the postw e hope voters remember his efforts in N ovemb e r. THE MEN opposing Askew have little in c omparison to offer the state. Tom Adams, the state' s scandal tainted 1 i eutenan t governor, apparently is basing his campaign on trumped-up charges aimed at discrediting Askew We hope the vo ters remember the state employes Adam!:) reportedly used to work on. his farm and deny him an opportunity to occupy the high office of governor Acjams has had ample op portunity to demonstrate leadership potential tut has th1,1s far shown only his capac ity to be an embarrasment to the people whom he purports to serve. Askew 's other opponents-Jerry Thomas Norman Bie and Ben Hill Griffin also lack Askew s credibility Although Thomas earned a good record as a legislator, Bie has support from many grassroots Floridians and Griffin is a successful businessman, Askew has proved an able servant of the interests of the people. In a state where conservatives form the solid majority, a fresh perspective along with a dedica ted leader is an unusual combination. Askew has given Floridians just that combination AS HE supported the u : S : Supreme Court decision on busing to achieve racial balance in schools, Askew stood virtually alone. In an effort to enlighten the people concerning this issue, Askew took out ads in major publications and brought his .case-however unpopular in this deep-South state-before the public This move took courage; in taking it Askew showed he is more concerned with what he perceives is right than he is with the political consequences. Along with Askew, the Oracle en dorses these candidates for positions on the r,lorida Cabinet, on which t!w governor sits as an equal with the Cabinet officials: Don Pride, secretary of state; Robert Shevin, attorney general: Jack Shreve, treasurer: ORACLE I Gerald Lewis, comptroller; Ralph Turlington commissioner of education and Doyle Conner agriculture com missioner. We feel these officials have not only proved their willingness to serve the interests of the state, but have exh i bited their ability to keep an open mind on issues of public concern By remaining objective and listening to what the voters-and not special interest groups-say, state officials can better serve the people. IN ADDITION to their personal ability these men share many per spectives with Askew. These men, who have all worked for common publiceditorials ''Whoso would be a man, must be a nonconformist. He who would gather immortal palms must not be hindered by the name of goodness but must explore if ii be goodness." oriented goals, would be in a position to pool their expertise and skill while serving on the Florida Cabinet. And -we think the entire state will be the winner The Oracle is not advocating an Askew power bloc in Tallahassee. What we are advocating is a group of inRalph Waldo Emerson novative political leaders, with solid belief in the right of an individual to participate in the governmental process, working together for the common good of all in Florida. In a situation like that, it is a people's power bloc rather than a political machine that is created. Programs can fight stereotypes WUSF-FM has taken a big step toward fulfilling audience needs by introducing its new program, "Woman Aware The show designed to educate women and expose the public to views which directly affect women, can serve not only women listeners but men as well The program will follow a radio magazine format, Producer Yvonne Harris has said. It will present news and historical perspectives on subjects of interest to contemporary women. TllE OIL\CLE commends WUSF for venturing into this area. For too long, programs directed at women have been limited to household hints or Hollywood gossip. By introducing the public to the type of programming "Woman Aware" promises, the horizons of women and men can be widened. It is easy to accept an often-repeated stereotype; as men and women have watched the traditional media depction of woman as a flighty, stay-at-home creature whose major concerns are ring around the collar and whether her husband likes her coffee, they have come to believe that this is what all women are like. Minorities have also been the vicUm of their media-created image; many people believe that no matter how bad life in a ghetto may seem, it is really a hilarious riot r copy. to disst>minate n ews tn thP s tudt>nts. staff and faculty o f the l 'ni\'ersity of South Florida.
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DOONESBURY !!!_1_ "'I IMV> IJAP? Ir'. /.'5 He:-S FIN&, n"' )CAR, RNE. I Ht's RCST1N6 COtlFTABtY. J 1, ICAM& R/6HT AWAY.. AS SOON AS MOM CAlUfJ .. I by Garry Trudeau ICAM/3 RIGHT HOH& A55(X)NA5 I60T YOl/R. MESSAGC! 51/ReHG:S OKAY? \ MllSTHAVE BEEN RIXIGH RJR MOM .. I YO// KNOW YOUR MTHf.K, 1AKMJR 1HANAM&R Hf.ART ArrkK. 70STOPHIM/ \ wiu, 11 WAS JVST SO 1ACKYI I WJ.IY? MIATfJO YOV MCAN WHY? MY OtPMANHASA HCAl(T ATrllCK-YOI/ OON'T THINK I'p PROP l!iWR.YTHING?! WHAT/SIT? 7ll!T!ON? y()() NEelJ 77/ITION All
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6 -THE ORACLE arts Head Theatre may close August 6, 1974 CSNY tickets go on sale here Tickets for the Aug. 23 concert of Crosby, Stills Nash & Young at Tampa Stadium will be on sale in the Tampa area starting next week. Eight thousand tickets have been sold by mail-order in the past week and Barbara Sheridan of L&S Productions said the stadium' s 40 ,000 seat capacity i s sure to be sold out in advance. "In other states the concerts have been selling out within 48 hours of their announcement," she said. Tickets will be available in Tampa at Rasputin' s and at Budget Tapes and Records in Temple Terrace, Stereo Tapes in Clearwater and New Port Richey, Odyssey in St. Petersburg, and Asylum Records in Sarasota. Limited advance tickets are priced at $8, all others are $ 10. The concert will begin at 6 p.m. Jesse Colin Young, a solo formerly with the "Youngbloods" will preceed th e featured performers. Curre ntly popular are his new album, "Lightshine" and the cut of the same name. The Tampa concert is part of Cro s by, Stills, Nash & Young's reunion tour. According to David Crosby, "It' s the best goddamned music any of us has ever played, and we all know it." BY DIANE HUBBARD Oracle Entertainment Editor There will b e no more w eekend Head Theatre presenta tions unle s s the club gets a n e w sponsor, Dave Elman, secretary, said y e sterday. "We'v e been told by Phyllis Marshall, head of Student Organizations, that Head Theatre will not exist as a student organization it is too professional," he said. SPONSORSHIP OF the club was offere d to SEA C Elma n said, but they turned it down. "We are trying to get SG to take it over. We have written a proposal to make it an SG function and should know one way or the other in two weeks," he said. Y. in 30's' art exhibited at library "Ne w York in the Thirties," a travelling exhibition of watercolors and pen and ink drawings by Jame s L. Mont ague, may be viewed on the second floor of the Tampa-Hillsborough County Library, 900 N A s hley St. The exhibit, a "nostalgic look at th e p ast," depicts New York s familiar landmarks as they appeare d 40 years a go, including scenes from the Cloi sters, Grants Tomb, The Metropolitan Mus eum of Art, C ity Hall, Wall Stree t, the Brooklyn Bridge, Queensborough Bridge, Triboro and Hell's Gate Bridges and early construction of the George Washington Bridge. Montague, who has contributed art work to Newswe e k and Travel Magazine, studied in Paris with Leger and O zenfant, in New York City with Guy Pene DuBois, and a t the Art Students League with Nicolaides 10ptions' A graduate from Dartmouth C ollege, he has exhibited his paintings and prints throughout the United States and is represented in numerous collections including that of the West Point Military Academy. airs current topics Voices in Soviet Union," to be presented on "Options, a National Public Radio program on WUSF-FM 89.7, will explore the workings of the So viet government and the daily lives of the Soviet people. In the firs t h a lf of th e program. Rob ert Corngold, Newsweek' s Moscow bureau chief, will talk about his inside knowl e dge of the country. The s e cond portion of the program, hosted by Doug Terry, a reporte r who covered Sale Preside n t Nixon' s r ecent trip to Hussia, include s a discussion betwee n Terry a nd a group of Sovie t J e w s seeking per mi s sion to m o v e t o Israel. On Sunday's pro g r am. also a t 7 p m >.'Survey o f El ectron ic l \'lu sic" w ill examine th e growth of el ectronic music with John Appleton h ead of the electronic mus i c studio a t Dartmouth College and Mary Rousculp. music director of radio s tation WOSH. IOU Tl QUE INHP.NAT I Ol
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Division of Housing and Food Service Paid Supplement to the Oracle 7 Preview Campus Living '74 A w I come Fr m Th The Resident Instructor staff would like to welcome all of you to the halls for the 1974-75 academic year. As the professional staff responsible for directing residence. hall life, we Ris believe that getting to know you as a resident student is perhaps the single most important aspect of our jobs. It is equally important that you be able to recognize us and know where we may be reached. We want you to know that we are available at almost any time to assist you in all areas relating to residence hall life and personal and academic adjustment. Perhaps a few brief introductions would be helpful as we begin to get acquainted. LARRY ROE from Wichitc. Falls, Texas. will be returning this fall as the RI for Alpha Hall. Larry received his B.A. from Austin College with a doubl e major in Business Ad ministration and Psychology. Since then he has complete d his master's in Guidance and Counseling at East Texas Slate University where he has worked with individual and group counseling in residence hall st>tl ings. This fall Larry will spend part of his time working with the Counseling Center for Human Development. BOB BBAJ)Sll:\W. the Bda Hall RI, will be returning for his second year this fall Bob com pleted a B.B.i\. degree in Organizational Behavior and a B.F.A. degree in .Journalism at Southern Methodist Univcrsity in Dallas, Texas. Most recently ht> completed an M S. in Personnel and Counseling at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio. Bob's quarter-lime assignmrnl will be teaching in the Mass Com munications Department. but spare time will be spc>nt in planning a variety of intramural sporting, social and academic programs for Beta. SllAHON SENZIK will begin her third year as the RI for Gamma Hall Sharon received a B.S. in Geology from Allegheny College in Meadville. Penn sylvania and an M .S. in Guidance and Counseling-Student Per sonnel Administration from In diana University, Bloomington, Indiana. Sharon will coniinue to teach i n !he Dep;1ri.rrnnt of Behavioral Scie nce :l;is fall In hl : r spare time. shf' 1.njoy'; : 1 variety of arts and as \\ r l l < J S sports and travel. U.IFFEEN BYES Miami, Fhrida w ill remain T \\;ill be the new HI for Mu Hall. Originally from Stockton. Iowa .Jan complet<'d her undergraduate degree in textiles and clothing mer chandising and her graduate work in student p('rsonnel. Having been very active in residence hall work whik a student .. Jan brings a wealth of experience and enthusiasm to our staff and total housing program. HIClli\HI> SCOTT and his wife will b e coming to USF from WestPrn Illinois [ !ni\'(' rsit: > \Vlwre Dick h;1d reni\'<.'cl h l s :nastcrc clcgnt in sl11dP11I pcrso1inl'i and 11Jwre lw h ; 1 s lw l d s t\'t r:il s l aff po silio11s in lhl' nsicl1ncc halls. Willi an u n dt>grcc 111 histor:-; !rom ( ) ilincy ()uim::. !!linois D ick has had e:-;perH'lll' C ..' iii1 g<1V ( :rt1n1cnts a1Hi ; ;\ r J j hi P r e;: r)(ll} \\.'e \Vt>lcnn1c !lH. 1111:.v d ire-cl r1sid('11ce IJ;dl lif e r1Jr l:!i. t : : nt! ::.(i;1, Summer Session '74 was indeed a very busy and challenging summer for all of us in the Division of Housing and Food Service as we hosted more special conferences, divisional workshops, and University programs while accommodating more regular resident students than in any previous summer session. We owe a great deal of thanks to all of the program coordinators and to the staff members within our own division whose cooperation and dependability contributed so much to the success of Summer Session '74. Even though the summer schedule was busy, we managed to direct considerable effort toward hall renewal, selection and training, and ideas for residence hall activity programming. As we ha\re implemented some new ideas and explored other ones for 1974-75, we have endeavored to respond to your needs as resident students. We sincerely hope that your residence hall experience at South Fiorida will be enjoyable and that our total program will be an important part of becoming involved in campus life. The Stall rakes a Break! Above: Cliffeen Dyes (RI Delta), Susan Decker and Mary Haisten (Asst. JIHs for Gamma), Sharon Senzik (RI Gamma), Bob Bradshaw (RI Beta). Mr. King (Director) and daughters, Jim Morgan (Asst. Di.rector for Argos), Larry Roe (RI Alpha), Jim Crouch (RI Lambda, Theta, Iota), and Dave Persky (Special Asst. to Director). Below: The Argos poo! In the large residence halls in the Argos Complex. we Ris are assisted by one or two graduate students l Assistant Residence Instructors l who work closely with the residents in hall government activities and other student programming. These staff m embers are pursuing advanced degrees in guidance and counseling or other related ; >reas in higher education while gaining valuable on-the-job '!

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8 Division of Housing and Food Service Paid Supplement to the Oracle University Offers Student Services Student Health Center Staffed around the clock to respond to the health needs of USF students, the Health Center is also an excellent source of information concerning all aspects of personal health, student health insurance, and infirmary care. LOCATION: 4th floor of the University Center. PHONE: 974-2331 (24-hours-a day) OFFICE HOURS: 8 a.m. 5 p m. Monday-Friday Counseling Center Providing services in the areas of personal and career counseling, psychiatric consultation, reading and study skills, speech and hearing, tutoring, and vocational rehabilitation assistance the Counseling Center for Human Development always has the time for you! LOCATION: 2nd floor of Andros Classroom BUilding. PHONE: 974-2831 OFFICE HOURS: 8 a.m 5 p.m. Monday-Friday A cad em ic Advisor Until you declare a major and are assigned to a specific advisor in your college the Division of University Studies is for you! They have a fine staff of academic advisors who are ready to help you plan your class schedule, prepare a balanced slate of courses, and select courses that satisfy your in terests and also fulfill University requirements LOCATIQN: Room 126 of the Faculty Office Bldg PHONE: 974-2645 OFFICE HOURS: 8 a.m 5 p m Monday-Friday Financial Aids Office When problems arise because you can t stretch your dollar any further, stop by the Financial Aids Office This office offers a comprehensive program to meet students' financial needs through scholarships, loans, grants, education loans, and on-campus employment. LOCATION: Room 172 in the Administration Bldg PHONE: 974-2621 OFFICE HOURS: 8 a m 5 p m. Monday-Friday Food Service Saga Food Service, Inc. provides a large variety of food services at South Florida. Operating two r esidence hall cafeterias an ice cream parlor, a snack bar and a complete line of vending machines for resident students, Saga also provides snack bar facilities at various colleges, a large University Center cafeteria the Empty Keg Coffeehouse, and complete catering and vending service Meal plans are available for sale at any time during the year. LOCATION: Room 116 in Andros Center. PHONE: 974-2587. HOURS: 8 a.m. 5 p.m Monday-Friday Housekeeping Staff We are very proud of the fine job that our Housekeeping Staff does in our residence halls. They appreciate the cooperation which students give them as they work together to make their living units and halls a pieasant place to live If questions arise regarding services speak with the staff member on your living unit or contact: Mr. Jim Spell ext. 6229 Argos Complex Mr. Julius Milligan ext. 2477 Andros Complex Maintenance Staff ... Tha nks to a great crew of guys, your halJ maintenance needs can be met promptly by placing a quick phone call. Wether you need supplies for painting your room, have a loose doorknob, find a malfunctioning washer or dryer or need to contact the extermi n ator for pest control, just call for their services LOCATION: Argos Center Maintenance Room PHONE: 974-2753 HOURS: 8 a.m 5 p m Monday-Friday Recreational and Intramural Sports The Physical Education department responsible for recreational and intramural sports always has a large variety of organized events going on for men women and co-ed groups. If individual events interest you, the pools golf course, and b i cycle check-out are always available For a complete slate of events for this year and information on equipment check-out, contact the Recreational Sports and In tramural Office. LOCATION: Physical Education Bldg Rm 214 PHONE: 974-2125 HOURS: 8 a m -5 p.m Monday-Friday Housekeeping Bessie Lawrence stops back to check on the condition of the lavatories in Alpha Hall. University Center LOCATION: The Center of Campus PHONE: 974-2635 Rls Encourage Involvement Academic Advising ... Whatever your interests, Whatever your abilities-We want you to share them with us! During FOCUS: YOU and USF Mr. Bob Kivetz advises a is undecided. about her major. Perhaps one of the best ways to begin getting involved in campus life is to get active in the residence halls Your RA or RI The Who, What and Where Directory Academic Advising Andros Center Argos Center Campus Activity Info. Counseling Center for Human Development Drug Rap Cadre Financial Aid Office HELPLINE (Crisi. s Info.) Housing Maintain. ance Room repairs Bug spraying Housing Office Housing Contracts Room Assignments Housing Cashier ID Cards Library (Circulation) Lost & Found Dept. Jobline Registrar's Office Religious Centers Univ. Chapel Fellowship Catholic Student Center Baptist Student Center Eps.icupal Student Cer.ter Resident Instructor Staff Alpha Hall Beta Hall Gamma Hall Delta Hall Epsilon-Eta. Zeta Hall Kappa Hall Mu Hall L11mbda-Thetalota Hall Saga Food Service Andros Cafeteria Argos Cafeteria University Center Vending Student Affairs Placement Office Student Health Center University Police Emergencies Larry Roe Bob Bradshaw Sharon Sen1ik Cliffeen Dyes Dick Scott Jan Kummerfeldt Jim Crouch FAO 126 RAN 122 RAR 229 UC Desk AOC 204 AOC 211 ADM 172 ARGOS CENTER RAR 229 ULI 001 ULI 120 UC Desk ADM 264 Sycamore St. Apt. 19 Apt. 145 Apt. 101 Apt. RQC Apt. RQA Apt. RQF Apt. RQD Apt. RQE RAN 116 ADM 151 CTR 4th Fl. Security 2645 2477 2761 2635 2832 2831 2621 2555 2753 2761 2341 2723 2635 2879 2987 988-3727 988-1185 988-6487 918-6928 2823 2122 2826 2825 2821 2827 2129 2828 2517 2671 2397 23'1 2603 2151 2297 2331 2628 can fill you in on all of the details as various events occur, but here are some of the major areas of residence hall programming which always need student input. Living Unit Activities Each living unit is allotted monies to use for planning get togethers for its residents. Your RA welcomes your ideas and help in arranging these parties You may even be interested in being the social chairman for your living unit! Whatever your level of involvement may be, you'll certainly want to attend, so get used to checking your living unit bulletin board daily as you come and go .from classes. Programming Hall and Complex Activities The halls and complexes welcome all of the ideas and manpower you can muster to plan big events such as dances, outdoor movies, marathon sporting events, bands at poolside, style shows, and anything else you can imagine. Of course, in order to inform all the residents of these events we can always use creative publicity So, watch for the first notices of programming meetings this fall There's a lot of fun behind the scenes Recreational Sports Events Most all of the halls support a number of teams in the in-tramural and recreational sports program. There is much healthy competition between living units, halls and complexes when the seasons open for football basketl>all, softball, and volleyball. You really get to know the people on your living unit when you're involved in a team sport. Besides, it's a great way to. relieve a little tension at the end of a long day of classes. So, let's see your name on the lists which your RA will post for intramural sign-up! Student Government Representatives .. If student government is your thing, why not represent the interests of the resident students as a member of the Resident Affairs Committee or as a senator or representative from your complex? Take this op portunity to hear and be heard Contact the Student Government Office (ext. 2401) for further information. Special l'.1terest Groups As you meet the other people on your living unit, you'll find that there are many common in terests among you. Why not go ahead and form your own in formal interest or hobby groups? It's more fun to share your enth us ia s m and interest with someone else; you can also learn a lot from each other's ex periences. And you don't have to call a special meeting in order to get together, just run down the hall and give a holler!

PAGE 9

Guidelines to Hall Living Every community must have some basic framework within which all members are expected to live cooperatively. The residence hall setting presents a special kind of living situation where students are living in close and constant .contact with each other on a daily basis. In this special situation, it is most important that all residents be in formed of and respect a few guidelines which residence hall staff members and residents have found helpful. If any of the following guidelines present questions to you as a resident, please have you RA or RI clarify .and interpret them to you. Consideration For Others Perhaps ohe of the most important guidelines for residence hall living is one which relates to mutual respect and consideration for others. Study, sleep, and activity habits differ considerably for the residents of any living unit. Yet you can help maintain an environment which is conducive to academic success and personal happiness by being considerate of fellow residents: All it takes is a little flexibility and a little moderation to make your living unit a great place to live. Visitation Successful implementation of the present visitation policy, as established by the Florida Board of is perhaps most dependent upon your respect and consideration for the privacy of other residents. With this in mind, the guidelines stipulate that (I l visitation be limited to the houl's of 2 p.m.-12 midnight Sunday through Thursday and 2 p.m. -2 a.m. Friday and Saturday, and that (2) you escort your guests to and from your room. Alcoholic Beverages The possession or consumption of alcoholic beverages on campus or in any University building, except your room and the Empty Keg in the UC is .strictly prohibited. State Law forbids you to use or possess alcoholic beverages if you are under 18. Drug Policy Besides being a state law and University policy, the illegal possession, use, sale or attempt to obtain any drug (including marijuana) is also strictly prohibited in University residence halls. Failure to comply with this guideline creates grounds for eviction from the residence hall community. Solicitation You are not permitted to solicit or promote merchandise in the residence halls. Exceptions to this policy must be cleared through the Vice President for Administrative Affairs or the Vice President for Student Affairs or their designee. Pets Major problems in sanitation, pest control for fleas and lice, allergies, and common courtesy for fellow residents and pets provide the basic rationale for our no-pet policy. Common sense dictates that you cannot keep animals in such close quarters with any degree of happiness for residents or pets alike. Water Beds and Cooking Appliances Due to the nature of residence hall living, and the physical facilities of our halls, you are not permitted to have, or use, water beds or cooking appliances in your room. You may use appropriate cooking appliances fa designated areas. These guidelines represent the major areas of concern in DETAILS WHEN YOU ARRIVE/ residence hall living. Disregard for these guidelines provides residence hall staff members with grounds for taking disciplinary action. RAs Have Fun I Don't let anyone tell you that RAs dori't know how to have a good time! They are also most concerned that you have a good time as a resident student at South Florida. So, whenever you have questions that may be either 'academic or personal, feel free to share them with your RA. If he or she doesn't have the answer, he can direct you to someorie who does. Private Phones For the first time this fall, residents of Alpha, Beta and Gamma Halls may have private phones installed in their rooms. The cost will be $10.00 for installation and $8.65 a month for the private line. All arrangements for a phone would be made directly with the Gen Tel representative on campus. ..... --f ; I d ... -Y = \
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10 Division of Housing and Food Service Paid Supplement to the Oracle Be Cautious -and Responsible Residence hall staff members are equally concerned about your welfare. For this reason, we strongly recommend that you inform your roommate of your whereabouts if you are going to be gone from your room for any period of time. Emergencies and other situations do arise when it is necessary for us to contact you as rapidly as possible. If we know approximately when to expect your return, it is much easier to assist you. / 0 0 There is no curfew for you at South Florida, but measures are taken to insure your safety on campus whenever you decide to come and go from your room. All of the women's halls are locked at sundown by the RA-on-duty. At 11 p.rn a Night Clerk comes on duty to attend each lobby and to admit only the residents of that hall. Security checks of the end doors are aiso made periodically throughout the night by the Night Clerk on the inside and a walking student patrolman on the outside. In addition, a University Policeman is assigned to each of the residence hall complexes on a 24-hour-a-day basis. These security personnel and safety measures are representative of our concern for the protection of your person and property. You may find the following hints worth considering. 1 l Lock your door when you leave your room. 2l Do not leave valuables lying in plain sight. 3) Record the serial numbers of all appliances (stereo, radio, iron, tape deck, etc. l so you have positive identification of your belongings 4) Have a staff member assist you in engraving these personal items. 5) Use the ;;buddy system" after dark; it's good company and good policy. 6) If theft should occur, report it to your RA immediately. A Message From the Director 1 Dear Resident Student: On behalf of the entire Housing and Food Service staff, I would like to take this op portunity to welcome you to the University's residence halls and cafeterias. We at the University of South Florida are very proud of the facilities and services we render to those students who live in our halls and eat in our cafeterias. Our sole purpose is to render the best possible service in order that you may be able to fulfill your sole purpose for being here-that is, to work for an education at this fine University There are four fundamental premises and assumptions under which the Office of the Lirector of Housing and Food Services operates. I believe it is advantageous for you to understand what these guidelines are: 1. That the faculty and administration of the University believe that by providing residence facilities for students on the campus they contribute to the development of an academic community, and provide the students a better opportunity to share in the endeavors of this community. 2. That those charged with the responsibility of operating these residence facilities must be ever mindful that the students' purpose for being in residence is to be a part of the academic com munity. 3. That University residential facilities will be developed in such a manner as to provide wholesome surroundings which will contribute to the development of high ideals and the finer qualities of character in the University student 4. That management of residence facilities be carried on in an efficient and fiscally sound manner with the results accruing to the resident student in ever better services. I In oond"'ion, let me 0>k you to cemembec that Raymond C. King the Housing and Food Service facilities represent an enormous investment in time and money. We ask only that you give these facilities the respect that you would give your own Home. If at any time you have a question or a problem, please do not hesitate to bring it to your Resident Instructor or to me Our doors are always open to students. Sincerely yours, RAYMOND C. KING Director, Housing and Food Services ....-i--Some Helpful Hints be starting her graduate program in guidance this fall. We'd like to welcome Susan and her husband Bob to our staff. mediate questions and in giving you suggestions for positive academic and residence hall experiences So, get to know your RA right away. He or she will be around to greet you on move-in day. to Good Packing In the interest of public safety, pest control, sanitation, and general welfare, DO NOT BRING: pets firearms weapons explosives drugs
PAGE 11

Jim Lautz ... plays guitar. Checks cashed with student ID Students can cash checks up to $50 at both the UC Bookstore and Cashier's Office, ADM 131, with a USF ID. UC check cashing hours are 9-11 a.m. and 1-4 ,p.m Monday through Friday, with the Cashier s Office open 9 a m to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. Rock-blues band will entertain in Empty Keg Shadowfax, a rock and blues band, will perform at the SEAC Slappy Hour Wednesday from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Empty Keg North. .The group, four months in existence, consists of Tom O'Conner, vocals, guitar and fiddle, Jack Dickson guitar and pedal steel guitar, Jim Lautz, vocals and bass guitar Chris Berodersen, drums and Mike Chura, other percussion Shadowfax performs popular music composed by such entertainers as John Sebastian, Greg Allman .Jackson Brown, Johnny Winter and Jerry Garcia as well as their own material. "S ome of our original music is more country influenced-we do a whole country set in fact," said Lautz. A diverse group, Lautz added that they were "still more or less deciding which direction to go." Mike Chura .. with rock group. Donate on a Regular Blood Plasma Program and Receive up to $60 a month. Bring Student ID or this ad and receive a bonus with your first donation. HYLAND DONOR CENTER 238 w. Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Fla. 33602 appointment available to fit your class schedule Monday through Friday B:OOto 2:30 THE ORACLE -August 6, 1974 11 Students.perform in UC Camp us perform e rs will appear at the weekend Coffeehouse on Friday and Saturday in the Empty Keg South Performers were selected last week in audience-rated auditions. The ten highest rated acts will appear and will receive $10 each The.-SEAC-sponsored show begins each evening at 8 : 30 p.m. Village Prescription Center The only pharmacy in town with student, staff & faculty discount on 10938 N. 56th St. RX's Phone 988-3896 TAMPA8S MOST UNIQUE INDOOR TROPICAL "Improve your OFFICE and PLANT SHOWROOM HOME by bringing NATURE indoors with the natural use Of living plants" Quality indoor plantings Decorative imported and domestic pottery Brass and copper imports Mon. lhru Sot. Large selection Of hanging 9:00 :00 baskets, planted & unplanted ){ (/}Z '"' VISIT OUR Division of RenfA-Plonf, Inc. A DJ O IN ING 3313 S. Westshore Blvd. 1 bff< N. orll Prodo llvd. m.1491 GREENHOUSES FONTANA In The Fall Fontana Hal! we do the shopping, we cook the mea Is, we wash the dishes, we do the cleaning, and there's never a worry about water bills, gas bills, and electric bills. Our modern facilities provide you with convenience, privacy, and a complete recreation area to enjoy at your leisure. Meals are served three times daily at convenient times to fit your schedule. In addition we serve a wide selection of entrees and a II you care to eat. I All For Less Than $6 a Day phone 911-9560

PAGE 12

12 -THE ORACLE sports Women's sports talk set August 6, 1974 BY RINDY WEATHERLY Assistant Sports Editor Rumblings about equality for women in sports are surfacing at USF again Representatives from the Women's Center, National Organization for Women and SG Flag waving USF's golf course has had its share of Tampa's summer rains. And wet weather usually means smaller crowds on the course. No matter what the conditions, though, the the 18 greens flags are present. Here, the 14th pennant hangs alone aainst a clouded sky. Gibson following advice of 1coach' Basketball coach Bill Gibson has reversed roles since suffering a heart attack July 4 Prior to the attack, the ex-University of Virginia mentor was the instructor. He's the pupil now, listening to the word of the doctor And the pupil is to meet with his "coach'' today to discuss his condition "I'M TRYING to be coachable," said Gibson who has been resting at his Temple Terrace home following his release from the hospital July 17. "I used to tell my players to do what I said. Now I'm going to have to listen to the advice I've been giving Gibson said "a week or so ago" he overextended himself a move whi ch hampered his condition. "But I've made some pretty good progress in the past week," he explained Although confined to home Gibson has still worked on USF's basketball program Each day he said he has met with either Assistant Chip Connor or Phil Collins. And Gibson had a chance to talk with his players "I'VE GOT enough to keep me busy he said "I'm getting quite a bit accomplished at home. My men (Connor and Collins) say the basketball program's okay right now." If able, Gibson said he will do some limited traveling at the end of this month to visit with high school senior basketball players He said he will definitely be ready to work full-time when the ba!'!ketball team meets Oct. 15 for the first time. "I'M ANXIOUS on my part to get going," he said "And I'm anxious to see what he (the doctor) says tomorrow W b? Clcceptec('

PAGE 13

: ;;.),'' Oracle photo by Andy Slatkow Tony Lucente, 4MKT, and his A.gain teammates will try to play their title game today at 4: 15 p.m. lntramurals Make -ups rained out When Andy Honker, coordinator of recreational sports, said, "This il? the worst summer for rain since I've been here," he had good reason to believe it. Following the rainout of the Student Accounting Organization (SAO) and Again game and the Snow and Softballers game earlier this season, Honker rescheduled the pair for last Thursday. Unfortunately for the intramural softball program, those games were also washed out. Honker has once again set the games to be played today at 4: 15 p.m. "It's been raining so much every day that unless it's sunny all day tomorrow (today) we might not get the games in," Honker said. "The fields have taken so much rain lately." The SAO-Again affair will determine the second half champion The winner will face first half titlist Snow for the overall championship, which will probably be played Thursday, Honker said. Nature has also been unkind to the other intramural activities this summer. "A lot of people have been rained out in _paddleball and tennis," Honker said. "If they don't get the games in in the morning they're either rained out or the courts are too wet.'' Schedule Softball Today (4: 15 p.m.) Softballers vs. Snow SAO vs. Again Thursday Snow
PAGE 14

14-THE ORACLE USF gets grant to aid co-op education center Oracle photo by Andy Statkow Drip, Drip, drip Well, if you can't plug up the leaks, at least you can do something. USF administrators seem to have adopted this policy as they use buckets to catch the water that leaks through the roof in ADM. A&P issues ballot The Administrative and Professional Committee (A & P Senate) is circulating their final ballot for the election of representatives, election committee chairperson Arline King said She said the ballot will be out by this afternoon (Monday) "and must be returned by August 12." "We wish to remind all I and R (Instructional and Research) per sonnel who serve in an administrative or professional assignment and are not eligible for membership in the Faculty Senate that they may petition for membership in the A & P group,'' King said She said interested persons may contact Bea Tross in ADM 280. August 14 The Board of Student Publications The Board of Student Publications will meet on August 14th in the Library Lounge. All interested students should attend. Health Planning Board The Health Planning Board will. hold a week long health lai r on "Youth and Health, II will be held on the USF call\PUS in October Emphasis will be placed on all aspects of health from mental well-being to venereal disease to nutrition and will include USF health servic&s. Volunteers are immediately needed to help in the preparations during the August. S"ptember break and Quarter I. Interested persons rnay contac( Curtis Wienker in Soc 144 or call him at 974-2140. A $65,000 grant from the U.S. Office of Education to reactivate the Southeastern Center for Cooperative Education at USF has been awarded to Center Director George H Miller Originally created b y and located at USF in 1969, the center was funded by the Office of Education till 1972, when a similar center was instituted at Stolen items reported by UP amount to $836 Six thefts, two assaults, and an auto accident were reported to University Police
PAGE 15

r SERVICES OFFERED J THE WOMEN' S CENTER-Open 10 a .m. to 6 p .m. Mon. thru Fri. Problem pregnancy counseling, birth control info, legal & gyn. referrals. Ongoing Consc i ousness Raising groups, resourse library. We need volunteer staffers & newslelter con tributions. UC 159A, Ph. 974-2687. 8 ;15 TYPING, Fast, Neal and Accurate. Turabian. I BM Corrective Selectri c carbon Ribbon Pica or Elite. Term Papers, Theses, Resumes. 988-0836 Lucy Wilson 8 ;15 EXTRAORDINARY TYPIST-6 plus years of Quality dissertations-term papers-MS statistical data-I BM selectric-pica-type changes-carb. rib.-Liltle further away BUT the Quality is what counts References furnished-Gloria 884-3989 8;15 FAST accurate typing service. 48 hr. service in most instances. 2 min. from USF. Between 8 :30 and s caH 879-7222._ext 238. After 6 call 988-3435. Ask for Liz 8 ;15 THE SECRETARIAT Word Processing Center. Professional typing-automatic equipment with many type styles. Fast Delivery. Call 933-4524. 8;15 SPECIALIZED TYPIST IBM CORRECTING Selectric, carbon ribbon, pica or elite, Greek symbols. Exp. Turabian, Campbell, APA, etc. S min. from USF Nina Schiro, 971-2139 or 235-3261. 10;2 NEED A BARTENDER? Would you like to be able to get out of the kitchen when you have a party? We provide college students as bartenders trained for private parties. "We are eager to serve you S t udent Bartending Service. 986-2242. 8 ;15 ds r 1969 OPEL Kadette. $675. Recently tuned. Call before 12 noon or in evenings. 988-1262 8;15 72 PORSCHE 914 appearance group, AM-FM radio, mag wheels, Call 224-1788 days or 988-5033 after 6 p.m. 8 ;15 1974 VOLKS. Cost $3,340 Price $2,700. Contact Robert Dansby, Credit Union, 9742710. 8 ;13 1965 VW CAMPER. Formica and shag. New engine, new tires. E xcellent b u y at $1,100. Call 920-3941. 8 ; 8 VW 411 1972. In great shape, 35,000 original miles, radial tires, for sale. 21 mpg. $2,400 Call 971-3010 after 5 p.m. 8;8 1968 VW FASTBACK 1971 engine, good tires. AM-FM radio and tapeplayer. $850. Call anytime at 988-7282. 8 ; 6 MOTORCYCLES & SCOOTERS --WANTED: We can sell your motorcycle fast. $10 fee is all you pay. We need 100 every week. AAA Cycle Exchange, 4119 Gunn Highway 933-7459. 8;15 VESPA' Ciao motorbike for sale. so cc, only rt;,., "il OBOE-Lesher. Excellent condition. $325. Call 932-8560.8;6. ill/ANTED : creative bass player and vocalist for serious, original biind Not intereste d in top 40 and other trash. Call Bill 837-2257 after 6 p m 8 ; 8 ( FOR RENT ) CANTERBURY VILLAGE -1 b
PAGE 16

16-THE ORACLE Veterans' fees due by Aug. 13 Veterans that have processed 60-day deferments for Qtr. 4 are in danger of having their registration cancelled by the university if their fees a:re not paid by Aug. 13: The Director of the Office of Veterans Affairs COVA) Bob Jett said veterans should be informed the cashier's office will be open only 9-3 on business days to ac cept payment. "If these veterans do not pay their fees, the university may be compelled to terminate their registration, Jett said. He added that payment could be made by mail but must be postmarked no later than mid night of Aug. 13. Although the OVA lost its federal funds earlier this year Jett stressed there would be no curtailment in the quality or quantity" of the services offered to the veteran Financial support from both USF's administration and SG are now sustaining the OVA. Additional help is now being received from the federal government in the form of two representatives from t he Veterans Administration Assistant to the Vice President of Student Affairs Chuck Hewitt said the exact relationship of the vet reps" to USF .has not b e en determined He added that he saw the "vet reps "as being a 'great deal of assistance' .'' every child IS a Jonathan Livingston Seagull let him progress at his own rate of speed v Montessori School & Day Care Center Creeds & Religions Honored & Accepted August 6, 197 4 c. \-\YATTSVILLE.FLORIDA: CLEARWATER GAINESVILLE ORLANDO TAMPA I I I I rt: y w I z >s a: w en 0 2 cc () I s )> JJ -< r )> 2 o ro m :0 -< z I m G) I VJ 2 )> "'tJ "'tJ -< a: g en w -' -' > CJ) )> :0 w I I-0 -' a: I u -ttJO '311 l/\S3Nl't'9 'ti 31. 't'M8'7'31J '3111/\Sll VAH 'SlH 913H NAMtl 38 0 0 ro :0 0 G) m Cf) _, m :0 r z 0 \J )> :0 ?\ () I )> :0 r 0 _, _, m en < r r rn :0 () I s 0 z 0 s )> z )> Cf) Cf) )> Cf)


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.

MLA

Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.

CHICAGO

Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.

WIKIPEDIA

Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.