The oracle


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The oracle

Material Information

Title:
The oracle
Uniform Title:
The Oracle (Tampa, Fla)
Creator:
Wright, Sandra ( Editor )
Moormann, Dave ( Managing editor )
Wallace, Tom ( 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 (20 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 )
O12-00250 ( USFLDC DOI )
o12.250 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
University of South Florida
The Oracle

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newspaper

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PAGE 1

Dec. 5, 1974 Vol. 9 No. 96 24 pages Two SG officials resign positions BY ILE:\E .JACOBS Oracle Staff Writer SG Student Finance Committee Chairperson Alan Jotkoff, chiefly responsible for disbursing $1.6 million in Activitv and Service fees, and SG secretary for Minority Affairs Bennie Herring resigned yesterday. The two will leave office at the end of this quarter, SG Pres. Richard Merrick said. The resignations came after the Student Senate Tuesday impeached Herring and said it would look into operations by Jotkoff. THE SENATE voted to im peach Herring on three counts of malfeasance in office and one count of nonfeasance. However, Social Science Sen. Galen Brooks labeled the two-hour proceeding "racist in nature." "We can expect a lot of impeachment proceedings next quarter," Brooks said. "That's all we are going to do next quarter." Herring is the only member of Merrick's administration to be impeached. Although senators had said they would investigate Jotkoff's conduct, Merrick said last night he expects the resignations will end any probe. The first charge of malfeasance against Herring charged he "approved of and participated in the solicitation" 6f student money ''in connection with" an SGsponsored poetry recital and dance Oct. 19. The Florida Legislature has ruled that any Activity and Service feesponsored event must admit students without charge. "We can expect a lot of impeachment proceedings next quarter." -Galen Brooks ENGINEERING SEN. Jim Sabo, who compiled and presented evidence to the senate, said a request for donations put "substantial pressure" on per sons to pay. "We didn't feel we were pressuring anyone," Herring told the senate. He said he was told by Jotkoff two days prior to the event he could not secure funds for it. Jotkoff was unavailable for comment last night. "I couldn't have caused the situation entirely by myself," Herring said. "Others were there who knew about it." The second count of malfeasance charged Herring failed to give Jotkoff financial records of the event. "That is something that should have been dealt with immediately: that it wasn't is un fortunate. Herring told the senators. ''However, receipts were available to him (.Jotkoffl on three Oater l occassions." THE THIRD malfeasance charge claimed Herring misrepresented himself as an SG officer to a University Square Mall official and a representative from Ramada Inn to get free or discounted services for a fashion show he was producing apart from SG. Herring said the event was originally to be sponsored by SG, and he spoke to a mall employe with that in mind. "I later re-contacted her and made it clear that SG wasn't sponsoring this," he said. "I wasn't trying to deceive anyone." Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska Counting on you The nonfeasance charge claimed Herring did not schedule regular office hours and did not submit any written executive report "apparently required of all other members of the Cabinet." Herring said this matter was personal employe-employer business and should be handled by Merrick. Count Edgar G. Cecil, a recent creation by a USF engineering student, poses here promoting the blood drive at USF. The Count said he would donate battery acid for the cause, but humans in need of it are-at least-scarce. Funding 1veil of secrecy' possibly 1overdrawn' Education Commissioner Ralph Turlington said yesterday that Senate Pres. Dempsey Baron's pledge to "pierce the academic veil of secrecy" covering university funding may have been "overdrawn." "You can have a secret and be perfectly willing to let people know it if they are willing to take the time he said. Bl'T TURLINGTON, who said he has spent 22 years in the House of Representatives, said legislators warn to know more of the technicalities surrounding funding of higher education as the likelihood of reduced allocations becomes greater. "A lot of the technicalities of university funding are not followed in a first hand way by all of members," he said. On campus for a taping of Areopagitica, a WUSF TV program, Turlington said during the taping that the state could, if neccessary, cover "100 cents to the dollar" the anticipated $117 million income deficit estimated by the joint revenue estimating committee. He said a 12 to 15 per cent increase in faculty salaries which BOR Finance Committee Chair person J. J. Daniel said Tuesday could no longer be considered may never have been seriously con sidered in the first place. "I' !VI NOT sure that was ever in the kettle," he said. Despite his belief in the state's ability to cover the anticipated deficit. Turlington said university budgets should be trimmed of excess expense. "We 're in a real economic reccession," he said. He said the state should move to conserve governmental expenses in light of national economic conditions. "\HIEN YOU'RE in a national recession, or even depression you have to act ac cordingly," he said. He said "those of us in education" owe the public efficient management to give taxpayers their "dollar s worth." Asked when universities may Battle of sexes: move back to a semester system, Turlington said the move could come as soon as 1976 but if this proved too difficult. the move could be delayed another year or two. male victorious A smiling Dr. Glenn Burdick (third from left) talks with USF Pres. Cecil Mackey and his wife Clare after his tennis victory yesterday. At right is Burdick's wife, Joyce. See related photo, page 3 and story, page 18. Oracle photo by Gab!: Puniska Moving the universities into the semester system. would ease the transfer of students between universities and community colleges. and enable "more physical utilization of buildings he said. IN RESPONSE to a question about the use of spanking as a disciplinary measure for primary and secondary school students, Turlington said it is often more effective than suspension. Tlw decision of \d1ether o r not to spank students should be made a t the local school c :istrict le\el, re:1 b le ions. .i;iposeci b.' the Turlington

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2-THE ORACLE December 5, 1974 Nation1s 23-day coal strike ended CHARLESTON S.C. Striking miners have ratified a new contract with the coal industrv and United Mine Workers President Arnold Miller will announce the end of the 23-day strike today, UPI has learned. The miners should return to work early next week according to several high union sources who said a celebration was already under way at UMW headquarters in Washington yesterday night. A union source earlier told UPI that the contract ending the strike, which was one more blow to an already reeling American economy, had been approved. "It definitely has passed," the source said. "They are already celebrating in Washington." The source, who declined to be identified, said the vote in UMW districts across the country was nurning 56 per cent in favor of the pact. The only exception was in southern West Virginia's district 29 where "just a dribble" of returns had come into union headquarters in Washington. FPC approves hike WASHINGTON -The Federal Power Commission approved an increase in natural gas prices yesterday while the administration asked Congress to drop all price controls to head off dangerous shortages In an effort to boost future production, the FPC set the From the Wires of Unite d Press International uniform price of gas at. 50 cents per thousand cubic feet-an increase of 8 cents-and projected the prices paid by residential consumers would rise 8 to more than 16 per cent within three years. Interior Secretary Rogers C.B. Morton and FPC chairman John N. Nassikas said meanwhile that all new natural gas should be decontrolled, coupled with a tax on excess profits as insurance against price gouging. Miki elected chief TOKYO Amcri ca n cdu catecl Tak e o Mike was elected by ac clamation yesterday as the new chief of Japan's governing Liberal Democratic party and thus the successor to Kakuei Tanaka as prime minister. Miki, 67, was confirmed at a caucus of party members of both houses of parliament. He is certain of election when the lower house meets Monday to choose a prime minister because the Liberal Democrats command an absolute majority there. Tanaka, 56, resigned Nov. 26 in the face of corruption charges. He stayed home from the causus that confirmed Miki as his suc cessor. Roc kefeller told House Judiciary Committee hearings on the nomination that his family had no g rand de s ign" to exercise vast economic power. Mills to be deposed? WASHINGTON -Speaker Carl Albert said yesterday Rep. Wilbur Mills, currently hospitalized with a severe case of exhaustion, probably will be deposed as chairman of the powerful Ways and Means Committee-the apparent result of his friendship with a sexy stripper. Amid rumors that Mills might resign, Albert told reporters that the Arkansas Democrat ''is a sick man Seven judges appointed Rocky report finished Asked if House Democrats intended to oust Mills from the chairmanship he has held for 17 years, the speaker replied, "I think that's a pretty accurate statement." for Boyd, Dekle cases WASHINGTON The Senate Rules Committee said yesterday that Nelson Rockefeller used "poor judgment" in getting in volved in a book about a political opponent, but concluded it had found nothing to disqualify him to be vice president. Dutch plane crashes TALLAHASSEE Seven outside judges, headed by retired Supreme Court Justice Alto Adams of Fort Pierce, were named yesterday to decide whether Supreme Court Justices Joseph Boyd and Hal P. Dekle should be removed on charges of misconduct. An extra judge had to be named at the last minute when Supreme Court Justice Ben Overton removed himself from the panel at the request of Justice Dekle. Overton issued a brief statement saying Dekle asked that he disqualify himself from considering the cases against him and as a result "I hereby disqualify myself for cause in both the Dekle and Boyd proceedings. That left Justice Richard Ervin as the only member of the Supreme Court that will participate in the decision, un precedented in Florida. The others already had stepped down because of involvement in the investigation that led to the trail of Dekle and Boyd before the Judicial Qualifications Com.mission which recommended that the court expel the two jurists. Mayo blasts Shevin TALLAHASSEE Public Service Commissioner William Mayo said yesterday Attorney General Robert Shevin's proposals to lower electric bills, "Ignore the law and economic facts of life." Mayo, addressing the Kiwanis Club, said Shevin's criticism of the new fuel adjustment clause approved by the PSC last week "is unjustified." Shevin and consumer advocate Fred Karl accused the PSC of preserving the status quo in revising the clause which allows utilities to charge customers as their fuel costs increase. From the Wires of United Press 1 nternational Smland head named TALLAHASSEE -Francis P. Kelley, a Connecticut administrator who says Sunland Center patients should know the attendants by their first names, was appointed head of the controversial Division of Retardation yesterday. Kelley, a 25-year veteran in the field of mental retardation and Superintendent of the Mansfield Training School in Connecticut, succeeds Jack McAllister, who resigned this summer following criticism of the Sunlands by a special task force. $6 9 per person double occupancy 3 days 2 nights Includes: Air Fare from Palm Beach Deluxe Hotel Accomoda tions Welcome Cocktail Ticket to Un derwater Museum Your on Campus Travel Agent AOTC 974-2001 ADM 102 Tile Oracle is the official student.edited newspaper of the Universily of Florida ano is published four times weekly, Tuesday through Friday, during the academic year period September through mid-June; twice during the academic year period mid-June through August, by the University of South Florida, 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33620. Opinions expressed in the Oracle are those of the editors or of the writer and not lhose of the University of South Florida. Address correspondence lo the Oracle, LET 472, Tampa, Fla. 33620. Second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla. The Oracle reserves the right to regulate the typographical ton e of all advertisements and revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. Programs, activities and facilities of the University of South Florida are available to all on i1 non-discriminatory basis, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age or national origin. The University is an affirmative action Equal Opportunity Employer. Tucker explains move TALLAHASSEE House Speaker Don Tucker, explaining why veteran GOP Rep. Bob Johnson did not get choice committee assignments, said yesterday he has been told that Johnson was unstable. The committee released its final report following a three month investigation of Rocke feller and sent it to the Senate for a vote next Tuesday. Meanwhile, brother Laurance THE HAGUE A chartered Dutch DC8 jetliner carrying 191 persons, most of them Indonesian Moslems on a pilgrimage to the holy city of Mecca, crashed in a ball of fire yesterday night 15 minutes before it was to land in Colombo, Sri Lanka. 1974 BACARDI IMPORTS, INC .. MIAMI, FL. TEQUILA 80 PROOF. "DON EMILIO" IS A TRADEMARK 'OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED. Sorority Rush Qtr. II SIGN UP Mon. Dec. 2, Fri. Dec.. 6, In UC Lobby Argos, Andros. ''TY/ we re looking for a few Good IT/ '' women.

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Oracle photo by Gabe Puniska Mackey tries, on a new hat Sampling a different job, USF Pres. Cecil Mackey yesterday umpired the tennis "battle of the sexes" which pitted Dr. Glenn Burdick against Frankie Wilson. Here, Wilson gets ready to return a serve by Burdick. See related story and photos, page Registration deadline approaching The .deadline for application to USF for Qtr, 2 is Dec, 21. After that date, any student wishing to attend in January must enroll as a special student Special students may register as late as 5 p m Jan, 16. Registration for Qtr. 2 will be Red tide talk set for Friday atSt. Pete Special to the Oracle Jan. 2 and 3. Early registration for the Fort Myers Learning Center will be Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Regular registration for the Fort Myers campus will be Jan. 2 from 1to7:30p.m.; Jan. 3 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Jan. 6 through 9 from 12 to 6:30 p.m. and Jan. 10 from noon to 5 p.m. Forty-six classes will be offered at the Learning Center Qtr. 2 All will be evening classes except for one late afternoon accounting course. THE ORACLE -:December 5, 1974 Power may go. off early to lower utility deficit BYD:\ vm RUSS Oracle Staff Writer All electricity in several buildings on campus may be shut off from 10 p.m to 6 a.m. within several weeks in an effort to reduce USF's projected $150,000 utility deficit, Vice President for Administration Ken Thompson said yesterday Thompson said "it is looking more and more like" USF will have to cover at least part of the deficit because Board of Regents reserve funds are not available to meet the entire deficit. ALTHO'CGH EXACT figures on USF s deficit are not available, ways to cut back further on energy consumption are already being considered, he said A pilot program of installing time clocks to shut off building electricity will be tested for several weeks to "ascertain how effective ihs" in reducing overall costs before it is implemented on a larger scale, Thompson said. If the shut-offs are to be put into effect on a campus-wide basis "we want to be sure to get it right the first time," he said. Thompson said e\}ch of the building supervisors would be consulted to carefully select which buildings, or zones within buildings, would be suitable .for the program. WHILE IMPLEMENTATION of the shutcoff might be possible in the Administration and similar buildings, any structure that houses scientific or computer equipment which must have a constant temperature arid humidity would be exempt, he said. Physical Plant Director Charles Butler said the library and the dorms would also be exempt. If the program is put into ef fect, the custodial oepartnient, which now cleans up from 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. would somehow adjust to .the Butler said He said present energy, servation programs are not effective eno _Ugh to cut conSumption to a level which Would negate USF's share of the deficit. UP auction Monday, WITHOUT substantial state monetary relief for the deficit, "very definite steps" will have to be taken to eriable USF to handle the utility c 0st overrunn he said. University Police CUP) will auction recovered property Monday at 1 p.m. on the south side of the UC. Items to be auctioned off were recovered by UP but the owners were not identified within the statutory authorized time and therefore the property may be sold at public auction. Dr Chuck Hewitt, assistant to the vice president for Student Affairs, will serve as auctioneer when over 90 items are put up for bid. Sixty-nine bicycles will be sold at the auction, including 45 girls' one-speed bikes, two girls' one speed bikes, two girls' five-speed bikes, and one girls' three-speed bike; also 16 boys' one-speed bikes, two boys' ,three-speed bikes,and three boys' ten-speed bikes. The brands of bicycles._ being auctioned include BMA, Schwinn, AMF, Roadmaster Columbia, Dunelt and JCPenney. Other items being sold include a Timex watch, two tennis rackets, two golf clubs, two motorcycle helmets, a black and white TV, a GE AM-FM tapeplayer and a black felt hat with gold band. However, the deficit could probably be met if the electricity shut-off program becomes a reality, Butler said jfraternitp T!}ouse jarb.ersbop (Sebring Certified) (Unisex Shop) SHAGS STYLING LA YER curs CUTS PH 971-3633 Appointments Available Hours daily 9 13520 UNIVERSITY PLAZA Red -tide-and the length of time it takes for a marine wiped out by red tide to repopulate-wiilbe the topic of USF biologist Dr: Joseph Simon at a lecture Friday o n the St. Pete FLORIDA CENTER FOR THE ARTS USF ARTISTSERIES campus. Simon will. speak at 3 p.m. in Room 223-B, Building A, as part of the Marine Science Depart ment's lecture series. It is open to all interested persons Simon and doctoral graduate Daniel M. Dauer have done ex. tensive studies of a sandy beach community on the west end of the Tampa Municipal Beach -The native animals, such -as worms clams and crabs, were almost completely wiped out in a red tide outbreak in July and August 1971. Simon said a year-and-a-half is the minimum length of time for such a community to repopulate. Text exchange set next week The Pi Sigma Epsilon business fraternity will collect used text books next week for its quarterly Book-Exchange. Collection will take place Monday through Thursday in UC 103 from 9 a.m. to 5 p m. daily. Books will be sold Jan. 2 through Jan 10. 0 MIME THEATRE "BRAVOS AND LAUGHTER FILLED THE HOUSE ALL EVENING." ;,_New York Times FRI. & SAT., DEC. 6 & 7 {different progr()ms) UNIVERSITY THEATRE, 8:30 p.m. USF Stu. Free, General $4, Other Stu. $2 Reservations: 974-2323 weekdays 9 a.m. -4:30p.m. Theatre Box Office open weekdays 1: 15 4:30 p.m. FREE MIME DEMONSTRATION

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4-THE ORACLE December 5, 1974 File rules need careful review Although universi ties are prim a rily academically oriented and operate to promote accumulation and transmission of knowledge, they work within a legal framework of both state and federal laws. Failure to recognize that can cause very serious problems. The Oracle is glad the State University System (SUSl has taken the initiative in resolving the questions surrounding the implications of the recently enacted Buckley Amendment. The legislation gives students access to their files and sets guidelines for handling of information in those files. HOWEVER FLORIDA already h a s a law relating to student records. That statute. enacted in 1973, classifies the records limited access and gives a student and his or her parents the right to inspect the records. Unfortunately. this is not the wording of the federal law. The Buckle y Amendment does not inciude parents as those privileged to view the documents The Oracle feels the Buckley Amendment is a step in the right direction in this respect. At the university level virtually all students are legally adults and as such should have control over their own records. Failure to recognize this we feel, is unfair. THE BUCKLEY Amendment also specifies that students must be given an opportunity to challenge the validity of information contained in their files. If a student sees an incorrect grade recorded in his or her file or an inaccurate evaluation, that student has the right to challenge this record. Currently, regulations allowing for such a challenge are not uniform throughout the SUS, according to Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Richard Hulet. This is one area the task force, headed by Department of Education General Counsel Charles Miner should look into : A third area in which the Buckley Amendment is likely to cause problems for the SUS involves release of documents in student files to third parties. The federal law now prohibits release of personally identifying in formation concerning students without their permission. This, according to Hulet, could in clude catalogs which contain students' names, addresses and telephone numbers. It could also include publications which include only a student's name and social security number. AL THOUGH THIS may appear to be taking a point to the extreme, if the Buckley Amendment is strictly in t erpreted, it would appear publications are not prop e r. And states w hich violate federal law are subject to h a ving all federal fm1ding removed. Th e Oracle feels this is just and also feels the strict interpretation of the Buckley Amendment could be beneficial to students. A student should be able to have his or her address and telephone number left out of a directory without asking the university to do so. ORACLE ACP All-American since 1967 editorials Real education must ultimately be limited to men who insist on knowing the rest is mere sheep.herding. Ezra Pound Instead of publishing information about students unless the y request it be withheld. the Oracle suggests universities withhold personal student information unless a student specifies it may be released. Students are not public employes and as such their file s sh o uld be held in the strictest confid e nce. Publication of any information not authorized for release should not be allowed and in this respect the Buckley Amendment is clear. Bl'T I:\ other areas it is unclear exactly wh a t the complete implication s of the law are and how rules should be constructed t o comply with it. This is where Miner and the task force can aid the state. By working with A t ty. Gen. Robert Shevin the task force can be sure that all bases are checked before issuing a final report on the implications of the federal legislation. And in an area involving federal law, a substantial amount of funding and files of a sen sitive nature, there cannot be too much checking. .. STATE LAW ''TAKE-A 11lATI" STAFF Editor ... . ........ Sandra Wright Advertising Manager ......... Tom Wallace Photo Editor .... Mark Sherman Illustration Editor .Terry Kirkpatrick Managing Editor Dave Moormann Librarian .... Anna Bozo News Editor Wayne Sprague Adviser Leo Stalnaker Entertainment Editor ........ Ellie Sommer Advertising Coordinator ..... Harry Daniels Sports Editor ......... Rindy Weatherly Production Manager .. Joe McKenzie Layout Editor ... Matt Bokor Compositor. .. Kim Hackbarth Copy Editor : .Luanne Kitchin Wire Editor . .. Larry Vianello News Phones .. 974 or 284'for 2398 SOX Mark of Excellence 1972 ANPA Pacemaker Award 1967, 1969 DEADLINES: General news 3 p.m. daily for following day issue. Advertising, 5 p.m. Wed nesday for Tuesday issue, s p.m. Thursday for Wednesday issue, 5 p.m. Friday for Thursday issue, 5 p.m. Monday for Friday issue Advertisers requiring proofs must submit copy one day prior to normal deadline. Classified ads taken 8 a.m. to 12 noon, LET 472, two days before publication in person or by .mail with payment enclosed. Advertising rates on request, 974-2620, Monday through Friday, a a.m. to s p.m. Stories and pictures of interest to students may be subm itled to the Oracle in LET 469 or through the suggestion boxes in the Library and UC. /-! /: FEDERAL I LAW Commentaries planned Each week the Oracle will provide space for a commentary by either a member of the USF community or state-level edu ca tor. Anyone interested in writing a commentary may contact the editor at 974-28-12. This public document was promulgated at an annual cost of $143,51-1.76 or 8c per copy, to disseminate news to the students, staff and faculty of the University of South Florida. per cent of the per issue cost is offset by advertising revenue.)

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DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau THE ORACLE -December 5, 1974 5 mi I aypc, IN C//RJOUS-1 HO{I) (]J/15 YOV PICKE/J -,-1/5 RENT T/11, BtoNlll&l TO/JAY "/11 MAN COM55 BY TO COUECT ON MY 1lmperialism must go .. { Wl?llY W MOV/3 IN? l/K&, ti.IHI/TS lH& BIG RtJSH 0 llU OF A StlfJP&N? /, / .I PONT IJ#IEVG /T. .. = = HE&,HE&l 'cOfJRS& 7HAT'S JUST B&Ttf/!ZN YO// N' ... \ =I =' I PL/IC, /JIG? ONtY I AIN'T GOVNA 8& Tll&RE TO SAY HOIVl?Y-f}()! = = -, H&Y, I Vtt<.GIN/A. J HAT& GfiTH/5/ .. 1flllT GI/CK. .,, / .. n::=I Editor: Various periods of history have received names: e.g., the Renaissance, the Reformation, the Enlightenment. The period in which we live could most aptly be named the Age of Human Sur vival(?). Or, perhaps, the Age of Human Survival or Extinction Write your congressman to stop Vietnam War For the Human Race is beset by problems which threaten its annihilation. We are rapidly polluting the air and poisoning the water and destroying the land and recklessly consuming the scarce and nonrenewable resources of this vulnerable planet. And now we find that we are destroying the protective layer of ozone in the upper at mosphere by H-bomb blasts and aerosol-type cans! And plutonium is appearing in the roots of plants. And we are overpopulating it disastrously since unless the growth is checked and the population reduced the other problems cannot be solved. (If we are in trouble now, what will we do when the population has doubled -as it is scheduled to, unless prevented, by the end of this century!) FURTHERMORE, we are doing all this sofast that time has become an element in itself the all-important element. Ecologists tell us that we have but a short time before these problems become insoluble and that unless they are solved human history from now on will be measured in "decades, not in Editor: "Did you know the war in In dochina is not over?'' "War in Indochina?" "YEAH YOU remember, Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia. That little transgression Dr K. won the Nobel Peace Prize for "end ing." "Well, sure it's over, we don't have any _fighting men there do we?" "No, no fighting men, we just give close to $4 billion a year in aid." "What's wrong with that? It's being used to rebuild the coun try." "Wrong." We are spending nearly 4 billion tax dollars a year in South Vietnam to support a so called democratic government, whose leader has said he will tise force to stay in power; to house over 200,000 political prisoners in tiger cages in Saigon, who are being tortured and killed daily for their opposition to the war; and to equip and support continued aggression by the South Viet namese army. NOT ONLY are we destroying lives and property in South Vietnam, but we are also willing to send South Vietnamese students, who are going to college in the U.S., to their certain deaths The students criticized the war and the Thieu regime, so the Saigon government did not ex tend their visas The students are asking for political asylum in the U.S.
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6-THE ORACLE December 5, 1974 Massie plays scout on WUSF Classical music, health, snakes, Guru Ram Das and Hanukkah will be featured on various programs on Ch. 16, WUSF-TV. Today at 2:30 p m., classical guitarist Christopher Parkening will play a varied group of musical works on "In Recital. The composers will include Bach, Ravel, Debussy and others. ON "'I'HE LIFE of Leonardo Da Vinci at 4 p m today, Leonardo flees from Milan to Venice, paints "The Last Supper" and makes plans for the invention of the submarine. copperhead, sidewinder and rattlesnake. TOMORHOW at 5 p.m a team of scientists work to learn the effects of landfill and building on the tenuous eco logic a l balance of the San Francisco Bay on the science program "Nova." On "Religious America at 6 :3 0 p.m., lifestyles of the members of the Guru Ram Das Asram in rural Massachusetts will be presented. Saturday at 7 p.'m. on "Family Theatre," Paul Massie, assistant professor of Theatre, stars in the fourth episode of The Path finder. SUNDAY AT 2::l0 p m Hugh Lynn Cayce tells "Ghost Stories" on "W h o is Man?" Arnold Pike and guests Gale Storn and Ed Begley discuss nutrition on "Viewpoint on Nutritio n," Sunday at 3:30 p.m Ed Asner, Lou Grant on The Mary Tyler Moore Show," narrates a historical and c ultural examination of Hanukkah on "Special of the Week," Sunday at 6 p.m Paul Massie, assistant professor of Theatre ... appears on WUSF-TV in series "The Pathfinder." At 8 p.m tonight on "Feeling Good health topics will cover cancer and immunizations. Tomorrow at 2:30 p.m on "Wa lsh 's Animals," host John Walsh will discuss snakes and show an anaconda, garter snake, Jaycees to raise money A benefit to raise $10,000 for Judy Locicero who is suffering from kidney failure and blindness, will be sponsored by the Tampa Jaycees. Time is Running Out! White Witch and the Elders will play at the Florida State Fairgrounds from 2 to 6 p m. Any monies over $10,000 will be donated to a charity. Locicero must have a special 30-week treatment from the Duke University Medical Center. Help Change WUSF Radio Programming Call 974-2401 Paid for by the folks at SG Commedia troupe offers two farces by Anton Chekhov An Evening With Chekhov, presented by USF graduate students and alumni, will play Saturday at 8 p.m. at Upstairs South in Ybor City Admission is $1.50. The troupe Commedia, in the tradit.ional style of traveling theatre will present two one-act plays by Anton Chekhov : "The Marriage Proposal" and "The Boor." Both are farces which explore the absurdities that arise when people are too serious about human relations. The plays offer different, yet complementary views of the problems involved in a simple proposal of marriage. Allan Manning, director of ''The Marriage Proposal,'' recently appeared in "Butley" at USF Appearing under Man ning's direction will be Larry Holmes, Linda Roberts and Fletcher Clarke The Boor is directed by Mary Ann Bentley, who also appeared in "Butley." Jennifer Diane, Carol C. Sheppard, Jim Calhoun and Julie Murray are cast for The Boor." Commedia will present the program again at Beaux Arts in St. Petersburg Sunday at 8 p m. Admission is $1. T a o o New Policy-Family Entertainment All Seats 52.00 At All Times DOUBLE FEATURE California Split R with Elliot Gould and George Segal Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice with Robert Culp, Dyan Cannon, Natalie Wood, & Elliot Gould Midnite Show Fri. & Sat. nad1e lhaeK Jt 5 EXCITING GIFTS WITH PRICE APPEAL! SAVE $10 BATTERY-AC CASSETTE RECORDER: Reg. 59.95 A great class-mate Features built-in and external mikes, auto level recording, tone switch Includes earphone. carry strap SAVE $10 RADIO .SHACK 11SLI DE RULE" CALCULATOR Reg. 79.95 Solve$ simple math to scientific problems! Floating decimal, change sign key. With battery, AC adapter / charger, carrying case REALISTIC B AM-FM DIGITAL CLOCK RADIO REALISTIC@ ; STEREO RECEIVER SYSTEM COMPACT AUTO 8-TRACK PLAYER Compact stereo receiver with Recorder. phone inputs. Matched speaker systems. Fits most any car1 Thumbwheel volume. balance tone controls See Our Complete Line Of Car Speakers Wake up to radio or buzzer' Illuminated numerals. Snooze bar Walnut grain case Terrace Plaza Shopping Center Northgate Center 8849 Terrace Plaza 9023 N. Florida Ave. ftad1e /haek DEALER !(,:) fer r;-; 5 9 ,. ; ;,., r .'.J e '];. t-:i,;; ; I # I ., ,. f ... .. ,. I

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THE ORACLE-December S, 1974 Square MallS 80 stores welcome Christmas fountains, music, elves, animated displays and a giant owl in a Santa suit. Our Christmas court blazes forth in the seasonal r glory that will become a Tampa tradition. f \ / .. \ The University Square Mall 1 \ means Christmas shopping \ ,, ;-/ with cc:nvenience.and.spirit 80 treasure filled stores and boutiques opened for your holiday shopping needs and whims Feel the spirit in our beautiful animated scenes of world of Christmas. Hard working elves, skiing reindeers and sparl<, ling lights : You might even catch. a glimpse of Hootie the owl dres_sed up as Santa. Come in an\ enjoy, soon and often. University Square Mall where the spirit of our Christmas court rings out. ;' .. ; .... ',)ii t 1 1 mile East of I-75 on Fowler Avenu e New Christmas _Hour&: Monday -Saturda y : 10 AM-10 PM. Sunday : 12-. 6 f M Now O pe n J{004 JCPeniey Cards N Such National U n iform E v en so n s C ards Oshman Sporting Goods World Bazaar Spencer Gifts Oriental Baza.u T he T i nder B ox Gordon Jew e l ers Walden Books Jacobs J ewelers Bake r S h oes 9 l.il es J ewelers B e ntl ey' s R e d C ro ss S h oes K ay J ewelers But l e r Sho e s Lawto n J ewe l ers Flagg Bros Br esler Ice C r eam Flo r s heim Carousel Sno c k BM Thaye r McNeil Chick-Fil-A H a n ove r Shoes H ickon Farm s Kin n ey Shoes H ot Sam Pr etzels Nat u r alizer S h oes s nak-Shak Rega l S h oes Tiffany Bak e ry J oyc e Selb y S h oes Fre edom Fed e ral The Shoe H o u se Optome trist St ri d e Rite Bootery Pearle Vis i o n Center Tho m McAn Bru n er Insurance Wi ld Pair C h i ldren' s Pho t ographe r B o d y S hop Jo yce Bertr a m Bath & Boud oi r Casual C orner B. Dal t o n B oo b S ho p Bernard Wigs Dia n a S hop Cin e ma I I I III I\' 5-7-9 C 1 m e lot Music F ox moo r Casual s Davy Jones Locker Lane Bryant G e neral Nutrition Lerne r s Ju s t Kid s Shoppe Merry-Go-Round J oAnn F o br ics P otpourri Motherh ood M.1te rnit y Shop The Ranch Stu.uts Mitchell' s Tuxedo Stuff T o Wear Nat ional Shi rt T weed Sh o p Wol f Bro t her s Young Sophisticates J osies Baron s Carnaby Shop Chess Kin g Coun t v Seat J eans \'\' est .. '', ,, C o ming Soon The Mantrap Super x D rugs Bentl ey Luggage Fun N' Games L '.I''

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Umbrella Stand decorated ceramic tube 1 s V 211 x 71/2" Umbrella Pitcher 21" tall, 91 :2" dia. from Spain Handcarved Sheesham Wood ..... .carvings on velvet l ined .. :.. :oc1 BAZAAR Full Color Ceramic Bright and shining realistically colored fruit compotes for everlasting centerpieces. Brass Jewelry Boxes 1 do have . father a1id e atieadY . . .vour . ce tll India hter, d "'es, J -..i, stfl ; Brass Wind Chimes $1.00 Hong Kong Delightful pagoda top with tinkling brass tubes. Will catc h and announce the w inter winds. Walnut Finish Bentwood ,Coat & nd. Jjaug eived, aft. .J. .. es, a ._ ........ _.._ ....... _..._ ........ ... _,< . Sott a s rec ethtttg d chtfll .. 1 d I D ear . 1,.;t.ter tlla d ti\ie sott . h r tl)ttt . Ow Can. e . tu tC e I . lit sic. ... \V-e tlle"'" scrprox .. 6' tall with
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PEWTER TANKARD SALE $"].99 This glass-bottom pewter tankard holds 16 oz. of your favorite beverage. USE OUR CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS: Budget Accounts Charge Plans We Accept: B a nkAmericard Diners Club Shoppers Charge Master Charge Carte Blanche American Express Gordori1 IN TAMPA SHOP AT GORDON' S UNIVERSITY SOUARE MALL JEWELERS University Square Mall ''-' treat yourself to a DELICIOUSLY DIFFERENT and have a FREE fountain drink and fries on us. ------------------------- I : This coupon entitle bearer to one fountain drink I : and f rench fries FREE with the purchase of : ; CHICK-FIL-A sand1vich -Limit one per person.: 1 1 Good only at Chick-Fil-A I v I I University Sq. Jlllall : I I I I I 'l' his expires Dec. 7., C i 97 4 ; OF HOLLYWOOD Belted bla zer with double top pockets. Peach in 5 t o 13. 31.00 Matching fashion p ants with double slant pockets. Peach in 5 to 13. 23.00 Classic style print shirt with long sleeves. Peach in5tol3. 17.00 Westshore and University Square Mall Layaway now for Christmas l 0 ti! l 0 thru Christmas

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ZAPP A LP $5.99 8-TR. TAPE $6.99 A complete seledion of stereo albums, 8 track tapes, accessories and many more items. STEREO ALBUMS *3.99 e a excep t Z a pp a PRICES GOOD THROUGH DECEMBER 1 4 8-TRACK TAPES *5.59 e x cep t Z appa Randy Newman Good Old Boys BONNIE RAITT STREETLIGHTS GRAHADI CENTRAL SfATION RELEASE YOURSELF A fantastic selection to choose from: Felix Cavaliere, Fleetwood Mac, Graham Central Station, Randy Newman, Bonnie Raitt, John Sebastian, Ron Wood and Zappa Mothers. .1$) ...._. ____ m;:m U niv e rsit v Square Mall TRETORN Tennis Shoes .:,:,:,O::::::' Internationally Famous Ladies & Mens .... this is truly the most comfortable shoe you have worn ... 7 x 35 10 WIDE ANGLE BINOCULARS MEN'S WOOL SPORT SHIRTS Reg 18.00 12.99 RONWOODa I'VE GOT MY OWN 1 a I Gol Pknry ALBUM TO DO "' ""Mu Mind Includes: Act 'lhgether/Shi rley Far East Man I Arn I Grooving lb.I i i.1 \

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THE DIAMOND PEOPLE'S CHOICE $75 The Diamond People suggest the perfect presents. full purchase price will be refunded graciously. Gifts of genuine diamonds, rubies, sapphires or Take advantage of our own charge plan or use any emeralds set in 14 K gold. If major credit card. Free gift the gift doesn't please,. return K AV JEWELERS wrapping. it within sixty days and your 1-\I Layaway now for Christmas. Seiko Headquarters 'I"'he Diamond People Au.thorized Keepsake Jeweler .._ University Square Mall & Tyrone Mall Student accounts V1elcome BAlll
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THE 111-FASHIOll STORE UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER BRITTON PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER DOWNTOWN: 705 FRANKLIN STREET WESTSHORE PLAZA Sweet Denim Blues Get down to earth in our casual fashions ... and we have denim skirts ;;; and overalls to match IOI! I I I I Oasis Boots $9.88 Thom McAn is now offering one of our best selling casual boots at this fan/as tic price. Stop by and try a pair on. Also, number available in fleece lining for 1088 Get yours while they last. At Mitchell's the latest styles are available in comf ort-ivoven fabrics and soft textures that seem tailored just for you. So visit the Mitchell's store nearest you and let our style consultants help you select the f ormalwear just right for your wedding Next to Cinema I and II 971-8992 !le I I I,_ 1r1 l,{ellCU.../L I t : f!JXEDO RENTALS : : 1r-.:c. University Square Mall ,.

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I [) Happy lilllil A HoJiday Savings! UNIVERSITY SQUARE MALL E. Fowler Avenue ((k\ LRDIES FASHJOIJ SRLt:. ROBES OFF \ I \ ) ENTIRE STOCK L RDlES PANTS 20%0FF ENTIRE STOCK HRTS AtJD WIGS 25%0FF Pi _._I_ ,_;_..;.,_-!..-... 'fl. ... 11os. E.. MTIRE MDC'r-l MR1Cn 2r7 10.0 2.0lOFF layaway now for xmas lilEi3I E.fud5 Offer good thru Dec. 8th Last 3 days for Christmas delivery! (frame not included) 5x7 natural color portrait only (: No appointment necessary. Selection of poses. Limit: one special offer per family. Second child photographed individually at 88. Age limit: 3 weeks to 14 years. 88 charge for each addi tional person in groups. 3 days only, offer ends Sat. Dec. 7 PORTRAITS PASSPORTS e COPY & RESTORATION the Children's Photographer portraits for pennies today ... that will be priceless tomorrow. University Square Mall 977-1804 Our Mini Rings bear mini prices-and three delightful ways to wear your faith, your heart, or your initial! All three are 14 karat yellow gold (both ring and charmlet), and all Jinks are securely soldered. Price, including engraving, just $25 Enlarged to show detail : Do So .fllething Beautiful., .. : Jacobs Fine Jewelers Since 1890 University Square Mall Tampa Also Jacksonville West Palm Beach Orlando Merritt Island Daytona Beach This Weekend Onlylll $4.88 $7 value Hand-Tooled Latigo Trim $3.88 $6 value Plain Suede Leather The Perfect Christmas Gift Features Genuine Suede Leather Checkbook Holder 12 Window Credit Card and Photo Holder Change Purse Full Size Currency Pocket 1nney SHOES lllJ UNIVERSITY SQUARE ONLY

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The H JCpenneY. Christmas Place :.: :: / / I I I I 9 I I 8 This battery operated hand-held electric calculator makes a perfect gift for students and business people. Solves the 4 basic functions. Has an easy-to-read 8 digit d isplay. Includes per cent and square root keys, automatic constant on 4 functions and percent. Four disposable AA cell batteries are included in the price _, _._u Tarn.pa_ ... Shop 10 a :m. 10 10 p ;ni. Mon' 'thru' Sat:: 12 to 6

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Buckeyes place 5 on All-America team NEW YORK ... Mountmg & Balancmg 5 O % available 0 t\ Mastercharge BankAmericard: Discount : [8) Q ;n all tire KOON'STIRE mm:m urchasesff CENTER 933-6571 \ 9545 N. Florida _., m:

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20-THE ORACLE Room decorations Dorm students have gotten ihto the spirit of Christmas by hanging or spraying ornamental decorations in their rooms to remind them of the coming of the jolly old man. The Library Gets into the Spirit ... Even the Library gets into the spirit. reminded of the season by the small Students checking out books are Christmas tree. ( Trees all over ... Seems like everywhere you go on campus, there is a reminder of the season. Students at the Bookstore are greeted with the sight of candy canes and lots of ever-greenery. Even the secretaries have gotten into the spirit with miniature trees on their desks. __ j Yule-time spirit comes to USF I! again Oracle photos by Mark Sherman and Fred Metzler

PAGE 17

THE ORACLE -December 5, 1974 21 Graduate Student Union to go before BOR Whe n the Board of Regents (B0Rl meets Monday in West Palm Beach, representatives from the Graduate Student Union < GSU) will be heard for the third time since 1971, when the University of Florida chapter was formed, president Sheri Dalton said yesterday. But this time the graduate union will be there as an official part of the United Faculty of Florida
PAGE 18

22-THEORACLE December 5, 1974 Oucle by G,at
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THE ORACLE -December 5, 1974 ( tlassified ads J r .... -HE-LPW-AllilNT-ED_ .. J111 [ LOST & FOUND J ( MOl!ILE HOMES J TEMPORARY HELP Agency seeks students for excit.ing parttime work. High pay, hours flexible. Call now for info-935-1114. 12;6 "ATTENTION COLLEGE SENIORS" LIFEINSURANCE SALES CAREER 5800 Monthly Salary,. Eligible for Raise after 3 months. Great opportunity for ad vancement in Management, College Graduate, willingness to work. Call Johr. L. Adcock or Ron Moore al 9 .33-3918 for personal interview. 12;6 BABYSITTER WANTED. Must be responsible and have good manner with children. For 2 year old boy Call 9775824 for interview. 12;6 S2.00 Hour. Grove work. Call Mr. Dawsey 949-4725. 12 ;6 I FOR RENT J QUIET COUNTRY SETTING Two blocks from Temple Terrace. Bicycle to U.S.F. and V .A Hospital. Two Bedrooms, wall-towall carpet, central heat & air, drapes, dishwasher, garbage disposal, panelled throughout. Brand new. $170. unfurnished. Call988-6393or98S-1271. I I. FOR RENT-Furn., one bedroom, near USF. Short term lease. No pets pleaoe. Call 977-1644 after s p.m. and weekends, 12709 N. 19th St. 12;6 NEW 2 Br Duplex, unfurnished, 6 minutes from USF. 986-3582, 971-5605 12 ;6 '65 VW Engine runs good 5100. Call after 6 pm 988-4814. 12 ;6 1970 Ford Maverick 52,000 miles Standard Shill Needs brake work. 5800.00 See at Way Apls. 30th. Call Janel 974-2675 days. 12;6 1953 Chevy runs great good gas mileage. $125. Brian 971-4134. 12 ;6 1971 MGB for sale; 51,295.00 Contact Marilyn or Jimmy Jordan 961,0421after5. 12;6 1971 CHEVROLET Vega. 2 doors, air con dition. Automatic. Radio. Mr. & Mrs. Abdi, 12321 9th St. Tampa, Fla. 33619. Ph. 971-3536. 12; '67 MERCURY CougarExtra Clean. $750. Ca11Jim97l-1115 12;6 1968 JAVELIN SST, V-8, Auto, P S., Tape, $800. 977-5730 Af!er 6. 12-6 VOLKSWAGEN 1966 Fastback. New engine, clutch, transmission, new tires. Asking 5425 or make offer. 988-6111 before 2:00 PM. 12-6 FOUND: German Shepherd, looks like part LARGE WOODED lol S min. from campus in Husky. Wearing Flea Collar. Found in small student oriented selling. Safe Area. Argos Area. Call 977-7170 12-6 Fishing or studying dock, garden tracts. LOST-Yeilow Tintad Prescription Eyeglasses. Lost in LET Bldg. Reward. Return to Oracle LET 472. 12-6 ( MUSICAL J FENDER Rhodes Electric Stage Piano Fender Twin Reverb Amp-both like new. Honda 305 Scrambler-rebuilt engine. Phone 251-3583. 12 ;5 1968 GIBSON Les Paul Guitar $250. Yamaha 180 acoustic guitar 5145 Brian 9714134. 12;6 I MOTORCYCLES &SCOOTERS '73 KAWASAKI S2350 5850. Beautiful Machine. Call 935-8898 for appt. Front disc, only 5,000 miles. 12;5 TV, RADIO, STEREO "t BRAND new Sony TC366 Reel to Reel. Three head Sony Tape Recorder less than 10 hrs. use. Call 971-5102 after 6 pm. It's a good deal. 12 ;6 Call Bob 988-4085. 12;6. APTS. & HOUSES TO SHARE GRAD Student seeks female roommate for Jan. lst. 2 bedroom, completely furnished. $135 includes all utilities. No deposit necessary. After 5 :30 9615317. 12 ;6 FLORAWOOD :lJ VILLAS New 2 Bedroom Duplex From $185 washerdryer hook-up central air small pe!!__welcome Now accepting applications from neat, well-groomed individuals. 23 IN THE STICKS BIKING DISTANCE SERVICES OFFERED I FOR SALE-Craig 8-Track Player Recorder with AM-FM Radio and Speakers. $75.00. A. R. 8 Track car deck $25.00. Both in good condition. 971-7482. 12-5 room Positions available: 2 BR, w-w carpet, central heat, and air, Drapes. Furn5185, unfurn-Sl60. Pets welcome. Phone 988-6393. I.I. RENT in a La Mancha Dos townhouse is only 572.00 to S90.00 per month. 1 block from campus off Fletcher on 42nd St. 971-0100. 1 bedroom studios are now available at La Mancha Dos. Completely furnished, wallto-wall shag. S165-month. 1 block from USF off Fletcher on 42nd SI. 971-0100. TF. NOW Leasing-New one bedrooms with modern appliances, two bedroom Townhouses available, reasonable rates, plenty of trees, peace and quiet. Call Pat al 971-1614. All pets except dogs. 12-6 FURN, Apt. utilities included. Bedrm., kit, bath. SSS mo. 8604 9th St. Cottage 570.00 mo. 876-0429 12-6 2 BEDROOM Carpeted A-C 1 Duplexes. Beautiful SpaciousWooded Setting. 5 Min. from USF. Pets OK. Guaranteed No Rent Increase for l Year. Call Bob 988-4085. 12 ;6 I PERSONAL J WC MEN! Need someone to rap with? The Women's Counseling Program is here with support and information regarding pregnancy, rape, birth control, V D., and sexuality. We Care! 974-2654 UC 159. 11-22, 11-27, 11-5 CANCE RENTALS Day-Week Ph. 935-0018 1:<6 EXTRAORDINARY Typisl-6 plus years of Quality Work-I BM Selectric, Type. changes, carbon ribbon, pica. Gloria 8843909. l ;7 THE SECRETARIAT Professional typing. Many type styles. Fa.;t delivery. after 5:30. 933-4524.ALT 12;4 MEDICAL College Admission Test (MEDCAT) Dental Admission Test (DAT) Complete review course. extensive preparation taught by specialists. Medcat Dat Prep. Sheldon N. Rose, Tampa 985-3518, Miami 1-305-624 -0163 11-21, 26, 12-3, s. FAST, accurate typing-professional results-48 hr. service. LIZ 879-7222 Ext. 238 (day) 988-3435 (eves) 102, 3 8, l 0,15,17,22,24,29,31,11-5,7' 12, 14, 19,21,26,12-3,5 : PAINTING & Minor Repairs at affordable prices. Two responsible students ex perienced in the trade. Satisfaction guaranteed. Jim Duffy 238-5349, Dominick Rino 986-3137 12;6 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES I INTERESTED in the mo.untains and Switzerland next summer?! The Trial of Billy Jack Slarring DELORES-TAYLOR and TOM LAUGH(JN ;PG] =

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24-THE ORACLE December 5, 1974 Fireproofing ends for Textbook Center BYD:\ vm HLJSS Or a cle S l aff W r it.er Fire p roo fing o f t h e T ex tbook Cent e r was co m p l e t e d "ri g ht on sc h edule yes t e r day, Bookstore m a nager Jack B urn s said. H e sa i d his slaff will soon begin pulli ng th e Qtr 1 books off the s h e l ves, installing new b ook p a d s a n d restockin g a n d s h e l ving Q t r 2 b ooks. "yard s ti c k b v v.-hi c h th e o f book s on tim e for th e b eg i n n ing o f each q u a rt e r is B urns said. Any t extbook r ef;uest whi ch t h e Cente r in th e f irst t\VO 11eeks of a quarter. for a c lass th e s ubsequent quarter, i s a l mos t ce rtai n to be received on time he sa id. Faculty Senate holds meeting Cracle photo by Fred Metzler TllE T E XTBOOI\ Cente r o p e r a ti o n i s a lm os t back t o normal and w ill o p en in time next qu arte r but th e r e have been a lot of l a t e orders for Qtr 2 book s, s ome o f them pro cess ed only tw o days a go Burn s s aid B o oks r eq u es t e d w i th i n the fir s t six wee k s o f a qu a r t e r a r e u s uall y o n time h e sa id. Any i)ook order ed Jfter six weeks is ..:on s idered extremely late an d t h e p rofessor migh t as well "forget" r e ceivin g th e b ook in t i m e for classes. hr: sa id. took stands on titles and co-op credit yesterday. H e said late orders are sometimes th e result of pro fessors h avi n g n o c ontrol o v e r which classes t h ey a r e assigned to te a ch. He sai d a burden is placed o n t e x tbook publishers be cause th e l arge numbe r o f univ e r s itie s w hich op e r a t e o n th e quarter system "sw amp" the publi shers with requests for books at the same time, Burns said. Faculty Senate against co-op credit BY MARY RUTH MYERS Oracle Staff Writer The Faculty Senate yesterday recommended against a doption of a polic y which would give academic credit to students on cooperative education progrrams. At the end of October the Council of Deans approved the policy w hich would give in dividual colleges the respon sibility of designating the number of co-op hours which would be accepted for credit. Each college would choose a faculty coor to establishrequirements for awarding the credit. "THE FACULTY Senate should not fayor such a policy Sape Zylstra, head of the Senate's Undergraduate Programs Committee, said. "The granting of academic credit for non academic work should not even be considered." Severai members of the College of Engineering spoke in favor of the policy saying students in the Engineering co-op programs gain .valuable ex perience. Students in properly supervised co-op programs should be given credit, they said. Zylstra said students could earn a degree by traveling and working for a few years. The Board of Regents approved the policy in January and three state universities have adopted it. USF Pres. Cecil Mackey will make the final decision on the Chairman or chairperson 7 Faculty finds an answer After 20 minutes of debate on the 'Chairman" vs. "Chairperson question the Faculty Senate yesterday voted to change the title o f its chairman to "speaker." Persons chairing Senate committees will now be known as the "head" of the committee. English Professor Ed Hirsh berg, head of the By-laws Committee, brought up the issue when he moved the titles be changed from chairman to chairperson. His motion was tabled and later withdrawn after Mathematics Ass o c i ate Professor Fred zerla moved the titles be changed to speaker and head. "I deplore the attempt of the Administr a tion t o pretend that a ction h a s been taken on the status o f women by the w indow dressing chicanery of a name change, Zerla said. "I pit y those people who f e el fulfilled at a word. I resent the cold-blooded tampering with the beauty of my native tongue.,. Hirshberg said the B ylaws Committee made its recommendation only "after a great deal of soul searching and tor tuous thought." He defended his motion saying he felt the word speaker was wrong because it wasnormally used for the leader of a house of Women's Counseling Program u.c. 159 .. 974-2654 representatives, while the facult y group is a senate. "Also. especiall y for those who have been in the Navy the con not a tion of the word 'head' i s very unpleasant,'' Hirshberg said. Astronomy Chairperson Heinrich Eichhorn-von Wurmb said in other languages the leader of a group is often called by a feminine word This is a silly attempt by militant females to destroy the beauty of the English tongue he said. EUROPE CHARTER Europe will never cost less Your on-campus Student Travel Center is working for you, to make it possible to see Europe at an irresistible rate. Stop in and sign up now for advance information on an up and coming special student group charter for the summer of '75. Make it your year to remember. I AOTC i ADM 1 0 2 ................... ... policy. IN OTHER business, By-laws Committee Head Ed Hirshberg said the Undergraduate Programs Committee should not be made a standing committee and m .ore importantly, "the status of no committee should be changed until an exhaustiv e study is made on the committee system." Obtaining textbooks on time is "just a matter of getting the course together" in time for th e orders to be processed, and the books to be deli vered, he said. A small percentage of late orders occur because a "prominent person" is hired on short notice to lecture a class, he said. THE TEXTBOOK Center has a What will the hours at. the NEW library be? Help save your studying time. Call 974-2401 Paid for by the to I ks at SG LUNCH IS SOMETHING ELSE AT SHAKEY'S. Lunch is something else at Shakey' s Shakey' s is a great place to bring a bunch of friends for lunch. The World s Greatest Pizza. Sunshine Fried Chicken and potatoes. Crispy Salad Beer and soft drinks. Lunch is really something else. Listen to Bluegrass Music with C & W Mow Co. Wed. nights 7 to 11 p.m. Monday Thru Friday \ 1 1 :30a.m. to l \ ( 8114 N. Fl orida Avee (l /I I l


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